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Full text of "Goldenrod"



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Quincy High School 
Bradford Library 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

Federally funded with LSTA funds through the Massachusetts Board of Library Commissioners 



http://archive.org/details/goldenrodjune1942quin 



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U. S. S. QUINCY 



GOLDEN ROD 
ANNUAL 



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QUINCY HIGH SCHOOL 

QUINCY, MASSACHUSETTS 





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To these and all other former Quincy High School 
students, the physical evidence of our challenge, we 
sincerely dedicate our GOLDEN ROD ANNUAL. 

Army 

Richard Walsh, '41 
George H. Peachey, '39 
Edward Kroesser, '39 
Roy Hutchins, '39 
Eddie Dunn, '36 
Charles Roberts, '39 
Richard DeBruyn, '38 

Navy 

Robert Breen, '41 
Harold Walton, '41 
Louis White, '41 
Robert Gumpright, '41 
Ellsworth Trowsdale, '40 
Marshall Wilbur, '38 
Walter Vincent, '38 

(Annapolis graduate) 

Charles Winslow, '39 
Robert Dobbyn, '38 

Marines 

George White, '41 
Alexander Nicholson, '40 
George Page, '39 

Air Corps 

Richard Fleisher, '37 

(Kelly Field) 

John Rigby, '37 

( Pensacola) 

Steve Freel, '36 

(R. C. A. F.) 

Roy Hutchins, '39 
John Bates, '38 
Albert Shannon, '38 
Richard Fee, '37 
William Butt, '37 

Coast Guard 

John Duggan, '37 








Staff— June, 1942 



Editor-in-Chief GEORGE MacDONALD 

Literary MAY STEVENS, GEORGE MOULTON 

Features SHIRLEY BOTKIN, GEORGE SCRIMSHAW, GEORGE WEST 

Activities SELMA BRICK, ETHEL TOLCHINSKY, ROBERT TONG 

Girls' Sports MARJORIE VINCENT 

Boys' Sports DANIEL MacLEOD, WAYNE MARTIN 

Alumni _ PHYLLIS MUIR, GLORIA PEACHEY 

Art FRANCES BURNS, RONALD CHRISTENSEN 

Senior Pictures. _ HILMA KARHU, FLORENCE LIBERTINE 

Secretaries ALICE KELLY, BLANCHE TOBEY 

Business Manager IAMES PAPILE 

Assistant ROBERT NANKIN 

Advertising Manager. JOHN PANEPINTO 

Assistants BERNARD MATTSON, DONALD SPARGO 

Circulation Manager JOHN ORTIZ 

( PETER BARONE, WALTER McKINNON, 
A ssi stonts a 

( JOSEPH PALUMBO, ROY TANGERLINI 

Publicity Manager CHARLES PETERSON 

Assistants.. PETER CONDOS, WILLIAM MARIANO 

FACULTY ADVISERS 

MARIE E. POLAND RUTH M. GILES JOY L. NEVENS 

BERTHA E. NEAD CATHERINE L. WALSH LESLIE C. MILLARD 



0U1 



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DATTL1 





"Then — conquer we must, 
When our cause it is just, 
And this be our motto: 
'In God is our trust'!" 

Sta r-Spa ngled Ba n n er , 

Francis Scott Key. 



SINFOROSA ACEBO 
34 Grossman Street 

Archery, I, 2; Thalia Club, 2, 3; 
Newswriters, I, 2; Golf, 2, 3; Lit- 
erary Club, 3; Tennis, I, 2, 3; 
Page and Stage Club, 3; Secre- 
tary, 3. 



Glee Club 
Tennis, 2. 



JEAN AHEARN 
146 Stoughton Street 

I; Girls' Club, 



SOOREN ALEMIAN 
98 Willard Street 
Wrestling, 3. 



FRED ALEXANDER 
26 Lawrence Street 

Indoor Track, I; Wrestling, I, 2, 
3; Homeroom Representative, 3. 



ALVAR ANDERSON 
91 Dysart Street 

Homeroom Representative, 
Golden Rod Business Staff, 



Golden Rod Home Room Agent, 3. 



PETER ANTONELLIS 
49 Hayden Street 



SALLY ARTHUR 
93 Cedar Street 

Archery, I; Tennis, I, 2, 3; Riding, 
I ; Sailing, 2; Traffic, 3; Girls' Club, 
3; Golf, 2, 3; Thalia Club, 3; Lit- 
erary Club, 3; Golden Rod Agent, 
2, 3; Page and Stage Club, 3. 















WILRENE ASH 
57 Ruggles Street 

Tenn s, I, 2, 3; Badminton, I, 2, 3 
Basketball, I, 2, 3; Bowling, 3 
Archery, I, 2; Ping Pong, I, 2 
Rifle 3; Choral Speaking, I, 2 
Page and Stage, 2, 3; Thalia Club, 
2, 3; Girls' Club, 2, 3; Debating 
Club, I. 3; Secretary, 2. 



WILLIAM AUSTIN 
220 Kendrick Avenue 

Intramural Basketball. 



RAYMOND BABCOCK 
22 Glynn Terrace 



JOYCE BAILEY 
40 Franklin Street 

Basketball, I; Bowling, 3; Archery, 
I; Girls' Club, 2, 3; Nominating 
Committee, I ; Page and Stage, 3. 



SALLY BAKER 

08 Rockland Street 

Girls' Club, 2; Swimming, 3; Bowl 
ing, 3. 



FRANCES BALDI 
14 Sixth Avenue 

Archery, !; Girls' Club. 2. 



PETER BARONE 
70 Trafford Street 
Golden Rod Staff, 3. 



RAYMOND L BARRIE 
15 Greenview Street 

Rifle Club, I, 2; Traffic, 3. 



JENNIE BARSELLA 
215 Centre Street 

Swimming, 3; Archery, 2, 3; Bas- 
ketball, I, 3; Girls' Club, 2, 3; 
Bowling, 3. 



FRANCIS BAVIN 
592 South Street 

Hockey, I, 2, 3; Soccer, I 
ball, I, 3; Wrestling, I. 



CLAIRE BEEMAN 
I 14 Greene Street 

Girls' Club. 2, 3; Tennis, 3; Basket- 
ball, 2, 3; Bowling, 2, 3; Thalia 
Club, 2; P ng Pong, 3. 












VIRGINIA BERGERON 
7 Marsh Street 

Archery, I ; Girls' Ciub, 3. 



JEAN BERGREN 
235 Whitwell Street 

Basketball, I, 2; Girls' Club, 2, 3; 
Tennis, 2, 3; Archery, I . 



ETHEL BERNSTEIN 
20 James Street 

Debating Club, I; Girls' Club, 2. 
3; Wnting Club, 2; Thalia, 2, 3; 
Tennis, 3; Newswriters' Club, I, 2. 



IDA BERTOCCHI 
15 Ames Street 

Basketball, I, 2, 3; Tennis, 2, 3; 
Ping Pong, I ; Badminton, I ; Girls' 
Club, 2; Traffic, 3; Thal'a, 3; Bowl- 
ing, 3; Class Day Committee, 3; 
Golden Rod, 3; Nominating Com- 
mittee, 2. 



EVELYN BENEDETTI 
187 Liberty Street 

Basketball, 3; Girls' Club, 2. 



GENA J. BENEDINI 
72 Hughes Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Bowling, 
Homeroom Representative, 
Traffic, 3. 



CHRISTINE BERARDINELLI 
85 Garfield Street 









CHARLOTTE BICKFORD 
71 Cranch Street 

Tennis, 3. 



LENA BINI 
I 16 Intervale Street 

Girls' Club, 2. 



WALTER BIRD 
61 Warren Avenue 

Golden Rod Agent, 2; Tennis, 2, 
3; Hi-Y. 3. 



NATALIE BIZZOZERO 
61 Brook Road Extension 

Tennis, 2. 



LEONA BONOME 
58 Kent Street 

Basketball, I, 2, 3; Ping Pong, I ; 
Badminton, I; Tenn's, 2; Bowling, 
3; Drum Majorette, 3; Golden 
Rod, 3; Class Day, 3. 



MARGARET BONOME 
58 Kent Street 

Tennis, 2. 



HENRY BOSWORTH 
91 Chubbuck Street 

Nominaiing Committee, I; Q-Hi 
News, I; Sporls Editor, 2; Home- 
room Representalive, 2. 



SHIRLEY BOTKIN 
284 Water Street 

Newswriters' Club, I; Tennis, I; 
Archery, I, 2; Ping Pong, I; Bad- 
minton, I; G rl s ' Club, 2, 3; Thalia 
Club, 2; Treasurer, 3; Bowling, 3; 
Golden Rod Staff, 3. 



BRENDA BOWEN 
10 Beebe Road 

Girls' Club, 2; Archery, 2; Ten- 
nis, 2, 3; Bowling, 2, 3; Q-Hi News 
Editorial Staff, 3. 



NAN BRADBURY 
58 Shedd Street 

Girls' Club, 2; Traffic, 3; Nominat- 
ing Committee, 2; Ping Pong, 3; 
Christmas Program, 2; Gall'a 
Spring Concert, 2; Thalia Club, 
program committee, 3; Tennis, 3. 
















V 





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MIRIAM BRAGGE 
60 Winter Street 

Girls' Club, 2; Basketball, 
Traffic, 3; Badminton, 3. 



3; 



SELMA BRICK 
124 Chubbuck Street 

Debating, I, 2, 3; Vice-President, 
I; President, 2; Thalia, 2, 3; Vice- 
President, 2; President, 3; Page and 
Stage, 2, 3; Verse-Speaking Choir, 
I, 2; Glee Club, I; Q-Hi News, 3 
Golden Rod Staff, 3; Girls' Club 
2; Basketball, I, 2, 3; P ng Pong, I 
Badminton, I, 2; Holy City, I 
Mass. and N, E. Music Festivals, I 
Home Room Representative, 2. 



MARGARET BRIDGES 
125 Lincoln Avenue 

Science Club, I, 2, 3; Archery I, 
2, 3; Bowling, 2, 3; Rifle Club, 2, 
3; Girls' Club, 3; Tennis, 3. 



MARTIN BRIDS 
55 Broadway 



KENNETH BROWN 
5 Ford Street 

Jaseball, I, 2; Hi-Y, 3. 



WILDA BROWN 
*3 Ruggle Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Rifle Club, 
Bowling Club; Basketball, I ; Arch- 
ery, 1 , 2. 



IAN BUCHANAN 
89 Goddard Street 

Track, I, 2, 3; Football, 2; Basket- 
ball, I, 3; Hi-Y, 3; Traffic Squad, 3. 



VINCENT A. BUCKLEY 
64 Buckley Street 



ELEANOR BULLOCK 
12 Summit Avenue 

Archery, I; Science Club, 2; Ten- 
nis, 2; Spring Concert, 2; Rifle 
Club, 3. 



HELEN BURFITT 
30 Brooks Avenue 



CLAIRE BURKE 
31 Berkeley Street 

Bowling, I; Girls' Club, 2; Home 
Room Representalive, I; Basker- 
ba II. I; Tennis, I; Nominating 
Committee, I. 



MARIE BURKE 
85 Edison Park 



WILLIAM BURNHAM 
226 Everett Street 

Baseball, I, 2, 3. 



FRANCES BURNS 
98 South Street 

Basketball, I; Cheerleader, 2, 3; 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Riding Club, I, 

3; Traffic Squad, 3; Tri-Hi-Y, 3; 

Golden Rod Staff, 3; Bowling, I, 
2, 3; Committee Chairman, 3. 
















JANE BUSSELL 
44 Ridgeway Street 

Basketball, I; Girls' Club, 2, 3; 
Tri-Hi-Y, 3; Q-Hi News, 2, 3; Stu- 
dent Council, 2; Traffic, 3; Business 
Staff Hi-News, 2; Business Staff 
Golden Rod, 2. 



JEAN BUSSELL 
44 Ridgeway Street 

Basketball, I; Girls' Club, 2, 
Tri-Hi-Y, 3; Student Council, 



3; 
2; 



Business Staff Hi-News, 2; 
Rod Agent, 2; Traffic, 3. 



Golde 



BARBARA BYRNE 
255 Copeland Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Tennis, 3; Swim- 
ming, 3. 



MILDRED CAMPBELL 
21 Overlook Road 

Bowling, I ; Girls' Club, 3. 



Basketball, 
Archerv, 2 



IDA CAMPITELLI 
143 Quincy Street 

I; Library Staff, 



MARGARET CANTELLI 
45 Hall Place 

Archery, I ; G'tIs' Club, 2. 



MARGARET CAPIFERRI 
329 Southern Artery 

Girls' Club, 3; Science Club, 2, 3 



VERA CAPOBIANCHI 
109 Springfield Street 

Girls' Club, 3. 



LILLIAN CAPOBIANCO 
I I Branch Street 

Archerv, I, 3; Swimminq, 3; News- 
writers', 2; Library Staff, 2; Girls' 
Club. 2, 3. 



JOSEPHINE CARELLA 
353 Franklin Street 

Archery, I. 



ELEANORA CARIGLIO 
347 Centre Street 

Glee Club, I, 2, 3; Swimming, 3; 
Girls' Club, 2; Christmas Concerts, 
I, 2, 3; State and N. E. Festival, 
I, 2. 



DORA CEDRONE 
54 Rodman Street 

Girls' Club, 2. 



DANIEL CERRO 
16 Kidder Street 

Page and Stage Club, 3. 



WARREN CHAMBERLAIN 
136 Marlboro Street 

Hockey, 2, 3; Golf, I, 2, 3. 













Ml 






GLORIA CHIAVAROLI 
32 Barry Street 

Tri-Hi-Y, 3; Orchestra, I; Q-Hi- 
Hash, I; Panorama of Q, 2; Ten- 
nis, I ; Bowling, 1 , 2. 



WILLIAM CHILDS 
102 Narragansett Road 

Baseball, I, 2; Hi-Y, 2, 3; Traffic. 
■ Rifle Club, I. 



RONALD CHRISTENSEN 
87 Lenox Street 

Q-Hi News, I, 2, 3; Tennis, I. 2; 
Golden Rod Staff, 3. 



EDWARD CHRISTIE 
1418 Quincy Shore Boulevard 



EDNA CLARK 
16? Marlboro Street 

Archery, 2; Bowling, 3; Traffic, 3; 
Girls' Club, 2, 3; Q-Hi News, I, 
2; Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3; Page and Stage, 
3; Home Room Representative, 2- 
Golden Rod Agent, I; Spring 
Concert, 2; Tennis, 3. 



MARY ELIZABETH CLARK 
32 Greenleaf Street 

Archery, I; Traffic, 3; Girls' Club, 
3; Tennis, 3; Verse Choir, I, 2; 
Assistant Editor of Q-Hi News, 3; 
Page and Stage, 2; V ce-President 
3; President; Thalia Club, 3; Or- 
chestra, I, 2, 3; Ensemble. I, 2. 



RICHARD K. CLARKE 
14 Noanet Street 

Football, I ; Home Room Repre- 
sentative, 3. 



ARTHUR CLEMENS 
45 Samoset Avenue 

Rifle Club, I, 2. 



FRANK A. CLERICUZIO 
30 Pearl Street 

Traffic, 2, 3. 



EVELYN CMELIK 
60 Robertson Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Tennis, I; Swim- 
ming, 3: Archery, 3; Traffic, 3. 



JOSEPHINE COLETTI 
190 Federal Avenue 

Nominating Committee 2; Girls' 
Club, 2. 



BEATRICE COLLETTI 
190 Federal Avenue 

Basketball, 3; Bowling, 3. 



NORMAN COLLIER 
10 Douse Road 

Sailing Club, 2; Wrestling, 3. 



MARY COLLIGAN 
418 Sea Street 

Basketball, I; Field Hockey, I. 











: <i ' i J 1 1 iL 








NATALIE COMINS 
439 Newport Avenue 

Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3; Girls' Club, I, 2, 3; 
Archery, I, 2, 3; Tennis, I, 2, 3; 
Riding Club, 3; Home Room Rep- 
resentative, I. 



MARGERY E. COMIS 
10 Ernest Avenue 

Glee Club, 2; Golden Rod Agent, 
2; Q-Hi News Agent, 3; Band 
Leader, 3; Girls' Club, 3; Chapel 
Choir, 3; State Mus'c Festival, 2, 
3; Spring Concert, 2; Christmas 
Concert, 2; Newswriters' 2. 



PETER CONDOS 
59 Merrymount Road 

Hockey, I, 2, 3; Traffic, 3; Golden 
Rod Business Staff, 3; Intramural 
Basketball, 3. 



GRACE CONNOLLY 
38 Pilgrim Road 

Tennis, I; Archery, I, 2, 3; Basket- 
ball I; Swimming 2, 3; Bowling, 
2, 3. 



VIRGINIA CONNELLY 

664 Adams Street 

Basketball, I; Archery, 2; Field 
Hockey, I. 



ANTHONY CORDONE 
32 Newcomb Street 

Moving Picture Operator, I, 2. 



ANDREW COSTA 
162 Federal Avenue 

Baseball, I, 2, 3; Student Coun- 
c I, I; Basketball Manager, I; 
Band, I, 2. 



DOROTHY COSTA 
26 Pearl Street 



Swimming, I : Bowling, 
ball, 2; Archery, 3. 



3; Basket- 



JEAN COTTER 
32 Hilda Street 

Tenn : s, 2; Rifle Club, 2; Traffic, 3; 
Girls' Club, 2, 3; Bowling, 3. 



CHARLES C. CREEDON 
66 Broadway 

Orchestra, I, 2, 3; Chapel Choir, 
I, 2, 3; State Music Festival, 2, 3; 
Spring Concerts, 2, 3. 



RUTHE H. CRICHTON 
330 Belmont Street 

Tennis, I, 2, 3; Archery, 2, 3; 
Sc ; ence Club, 2; Bowling, 3. 



RUTH ANN CRONIN 
138 Madison Avenue 

Girls' Club, 2. 



NORMA CROOKER 
55 Grafton Street 

Basketball, 3. 













MARY CROWLEY 




239 Whitwell Street 




Tennis, 1; Girls' Club, 2; Swim- 




ming, 3. 










GEORGE CURRY 
1385 Quincy Shore Boulevard 

Rifle Team, 2, 3; Sailing Team, 2; 
Sailing Club, 2; Glee Club, 3; 
Christmas Concert, 3; Spring Con- 
cert, 3. 



DONALD L CUTLER 
75 Glendale Road 

Hi-Y, 2, 3; Page and Stage, 2, 3; 
Cheerleader, 2, 3; Panorama of Q, 
2; Q-Hi Hash, I; Intramural Bas- 
ketball, 3; Spring Concert, 2; 
Newswriters, I. 



RICHARD E. CUTLER 
75 Glendale Road 

Page and Stage, 2, 3; Wr'ting 
Club, 2; Glee Club, I; Assistant 
Editor Q-Hi News, 3; Q-Hi News 
Agent, I; Intramural Basketball, 3; 
Spring Concert, 2; Newswriters, I. 



SIDNEY CUTLER 
15 Roberts Street 

Newswriters, I; Science Club, 2; 
Hi-Y Club, 3; Q-Hi News District 
Manager, 3; Intramural Basket- 
ball, 3. 



BARBARA DAIGLE 
48 Waban Road 

Nominating Comm'ttee, I, 2; 
Archery I, 2, 3; Treasurer, 3: Ten- 
nis, I, 2; Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3; Girls' Club, 
2, 3; Committee Chairman, 3; 
Q-Hi News Staff, 2; Thalia Club, 
3; Traffic, 3. 



MARTIN DALEY 
17 Kidder Street 

Traffic, 3; Baseball, I, 2, 3. 



JEAN DAVEY 
273 Water Street 

Basketball, I, 2; Tennis, I; Traffic, 
3; Girls' Club, 2, 3; Ping Pong, 
I, 2. 



MARGARET DAVIDSON 
47 Grafton Street 

Basketball, 3; Bowl ng, 3. 



JOSEPHINE DAVIS 
1138 Sea Street 

Orchestra, I, 2, 3; Girls' Club, 2, 
3; N. E. Music Festival, I; Spring 
Concert, I, 2; Christmas Program, 
3; Knitting Club, 3. 



BIAGIO DEMAGGIO 
72 Dayton Street 



MARION DEMPSEY 
49 Winthrop Street 

Girls' Club, 3; Archery, 3; Bad- 
minton, 2. 



NORMA DEVEAU 
43 Baxter Avenue 

Bowling, 3; Girls' Club, 3; Home 
Room Representative, 3; Traffic, 3. 



PAT DEW ITT 
105 Greene Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Traffic, 3; News- 
writers, 2. 



FRANCES DIANTONIO 
25 Morley Road 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Tennis, I, 3; Bad- 
minton, 3; Archery, 3; Ping Pong, 3. 





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ANNETTE DIBONA 
46 Hughes Street 



Basketball, I ; 
Science Club, 
Archery 2. 



Badminton, 2; 
Girls' Club, 3; 



ELIA DIBONA 
80 Trafford Street 

Tennis, 2, 3; Archery, 2. 



ANNE DIGIACOMO 
110 Lancaster Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Badminton, 3. 



VIRGINIA DIGIULIO 
67 Edwards Street 

Girls' Club, 3; Tennis, 2; Badmin- 
ton, 3. 



NEAL Dl GRAVIO 
26 Broadway 

Band, I; Orchestra, I ; N. E. Music 
Festival, I ; State Music Festival, 
I ; Traffic, 3; Q-Hi News, 2; Golden 
Rod Agent, 2, 3; Newswriters, 2. 



MARGUERITE Dl LORETO 
60 Baxter Avenue 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Golden Rod 
Agent, 2, 3; Badminton, 3. 



OLGA DISALVIO 
79 Edwards Street 



- -•- 



ANTHONY DITULLIO 
19 Grafton Street 

Traffic, 2; Golden Rod, 3. 



MARIE DITULLIO 
42 Newcomb Street 

Choral Voice Choir, I ; Home 
Room Representative, 2, 3; Bowl- 
ing, I; Archery, I; Girls' Club, 3; 
Golden Rod Agent, 3; Q-Hi-News 
Agent, I ; Nom'nating Com- 
mittee, I. 



NELLIO DITULLIO 
104 Lancaster Street 

Golden Rod Agent Substitute. 



HUGO DIUSSA 
31 Nelson Street 



PHYLLIS DONNELL 
37 Verchild Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Traffic, 3; Golden 
Rod Agent, 2. 



JAMES DORLEY 
909 Southern Artery 

Q-Hi Agent, I; Golden Rod 
Agent, I; Traffic, 3; Class Day 
Commirtee, 3. 



BETTY DOWNTON 
19 Richard Street 




Jim 












t'%:*M 





A 





HELEN DRACOULES 
14 Grafton Street 



W. BETTY DUFFEY 
171 School Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Archery, 
Bowling, 3; Knitting Club, 
Spring Concert, 2. 



ELEANOR M. DWYER 
423 Sea Street 

Basketball, I, 2; Archery, I; Field 
Hockey, I. 



DOROTHY EKBLOM 
2 Euclid Avenue 

Girls' Club, 3; Tennis, 3. 



RUTH ENG 
71 Dysart Street 

Tri-Hi-Y, 3; Bowling, I, 2, 3; Girls' 
Club, 2, 3; Traffic, 3; Home Room 
Representative, I ; Class Secre- 
tary, I, 2, 3. 



CAROL ENGLAND 
28 River Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Bowling. 3: 
Archery, I, 2, 3; Tennis, 3: Bad 
minton, 3. 



F.VELYN ERICKSON 
95 Franklin Avenue 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Traffic, 3; Homo 
Room Representative, 2; Q-Hi 
News Agen!, 2. 



NORMA ERICKSON 
1 09 Stoughton Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Swimminq, 3. 



RUTH ERICKSON 
I 19 Utica Street 

Traffic Squad, 3; Q-Hi News 
Aqent, 3. 



GRACE FAIR 
164 Sea Street 

Tennis. I ; Arc'nerv, I ; Girls' Club, 
2, 3; Tri-Hi-Y, 3.' 



MARION FANARA 
29 Payne Street 

Girls' Club, 2. 



GEORGE FANDEL 
85 Wallace Road 

Glee Club, 2, 3; Rifle Team, 2, 3; 
Chapel Choir, 2, 3; Baseball, I; 
Christmas Concert, 2, 3; Traffic 
Squad, 3; Sprinq Concert, 2, 3; 
Class Day Committee, 3. 



JOHN FANTUCCHIO 
17 Watson Terrace 



WILLIAM FARRELL 
57 Curtis Avenue 


















JASON FELDMAN 
29 Ridgeway Drive 



GEMMA FERTILE 
90 South Walnut Street 

Library Staff, I, 2, 3; President, 
3; Vice-President, 2; Traffic, 3; 
Girls' Club, 3; Home Room Rep- 
resentative, 3. 



JAMES FERRIS 
534 Washington Street 

Debatinq Club, I . 



SALVY FILACCIO 
48 Rogers Street 



ELEANOR FISCHER 
512 Blue Hill Avenue 

Girls' Club, 3. 



FRANCES FITZGERALD 
I Beacon Way 

Girls' Club, 3; Bowlinq, I. 



JOSEPH FITZGERALD 
20 Wilrid Street 



RUTH FITZGERALD 
12 Narragansett Road 

Girls' Club, 2; First Aid Course, 3. 



ROBERT FITZPATRICK 
38 Revere Road 

Baseball, I, 2; Wrestling, I, 2, 3; 
Hockey, 3. 



GLENN FLEISCHER 
975 Hancock Street 

Football, I, 2, 3; Basketball, I, 2, 
3; Baseball, 2, 3. 



MILDRED FLOREN 
5 Copeland Street 



Girls' Club, I, 2; 
Archery, I, 3. 



Basketbal 



THELMA FORBUSH 
191 Palmer Street 

Badminton, I, 2; Tennis, I, 2, 3; 
Writing Club, 2; Archery, 2; Bowl- 
ing, 3; Girls' Club, 3. 



DONALD FOSTER 
21 Westford Street 

Football, I, 2; Track, I, 
Cross-Country, 3. 



2, 3; 



SYDNEY FOX 
26 Bradford Street 

Camera Club, 2; Page and Stage, 
2, 3; Projector Operator, I; Home 
Room Representative, 2, 3; Ticket 
Manager, 2, 3; Hi-Y, 2, 3; Vice- 
President, 3; Traffic, 3. 




Li * 



















HELEN JANE FRETZ 
27 Park Street 

Verse Speaking Choir, I, 2; Page 
and Stage, 3; Girls' Club, 3; Ten- 
nis, I, 3; Archery, I; Youth 
Symphony Concerts, 3; First Aid 
Course, 3. 



CAROL FURLONG 
67 Cedar Street 

Orchestra, I, 2, 3; N. E. Music 
Festival, I, 2, 3; State Musx Fes- 
tival, I, 2, 3; Page and Stage 
Club, 3; Tennis, I; First Aid 
Course, 3; Traffic, 3; "The Holy 
City," I; "Gallia," 2; Christmas 
Concert, 1 , 2, 3. 



JAMES FUSCO 
98 Franklin Street 



WALLACENA GALBRAITH 
167 East Elm Avenue 

Orchestra, I, 2, 3; Girls' Club, 2, 
3; Archery, I, 2; N. E. Music 
Festival, I, 3; State Music Festi- 
val, I, 2, 3. 



MARIE GALLAGHER 
33 Connell Street 

Table Tenn's, I, 2; Girls' Club, 2 
3; Bowling, 3; Science Club, 3; 
Swimming Club, 3; Golden Rod 
Agent, 2; Archery, 2, 3; Youth 
Symphony, 3; T r affic, 3; Q-Hi 
News Agent, 3. 



NORMAN GAUDREAU 
891 Sea Street 



RICHARD GENTRY 
14 White Street 



CHARLES GIBBONS 
41 Theresa Road 

Track, I, 2. 



ESTHER GILBODY 
38 Independence Avenue 

Bowling, 2, 3; Swimming, 3; Bas- 
ketball, I, 2, 3; Girls' Club, 2, 3; 
Archery Club, 3; President, 3; 
Badminton, 2, 3; Tennis, 3; Field 
Hockey, 2, 3; Soft Ball, 2. 



CATHERINE GILLIS 
131 Copeland Street 

Basketball, I, 2. 



CHRISTINE GLADNEY 
79 Cliff Street 

Orchestra, 2, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3; 
Girls' Club, 3; Music Festival, 2, 
3; Traffic, 3; "Gallia," 2; Christmas 
Concert, 2, 3. 



HENRY GOODHUE 
1487 Furnace Brook Parkway 

Baseball, 2, 3; Hockey, I . 



JOSEPH GOODHUE 
1487 Furnace Brook Parkway 

Football, student manager, 
Hockey, I, 2, 3; Baseball, I, 2, 
Golden Rod, 3. 



3; 
3; 



AGNES GORDON 
66 Palmer Street 

Archery, 2, 3; Tennis, 2; Basket- 
ball. I. 














\ 






WILLIAM GORMLEY 
4 Merrymount Avenue 



VIRGINIA GRAY 
690 Adams Street 

Bowling. 2, 3; Basketball, 2, 3; 
Badminton, 2; Girls' Club, 2, 3; 
Tennis, 3; Field Hockey, 2; Soft 
Ball, 2; Swimming, 3. 



RHODA GREEN 
20 Ring Avenue 



GERTRUDE GREGORY 
96 O u ' nc y Street 

fowling, 2; Science Club, 3. 



RICHARD GRIGG 
99 Butler Road 

Traffic, 3; Literary Club, 3. 



FRED GRONVALL 
32 Bennington Street 

Nominating Committee, 2; Hi-Y, 
2, 3; Secretary, 3; Traffic, 2, 3. 



JESSIE GUDAS 
29 Taber Street 

Basketball, I. 



GORDON GUEST 
89 Arnold Street 



HJORDIS GUSTAFSON 
142 Hall Place 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Tri-HvY, 2, 3. 



SIDNEY HAJJAR 
132 East Howard Street 



HERBERT H. HARTFORD 
256 Southern Artery 

Page and Stage, 2, 3; Cheer- 
leader, 2, 3; Hi-Y, 2, 3; Secretary, 
3; Traffic, 2, 3. 



CATHERINE HARVEY 
22 Baxter Avenue 

Bowling, 3; Girls' Club, 2; Arch- 
ery, 2; Basketball, 2, 3; Swimming, 
3; Badminton, I ; Field Hockey, I ; 
Soft Ball, I. 








\ 





DAVID HEALEY 
71 Willow Avenue 

Track, I, 2, 3; Sailing Club, 
Holy City, I. 



CLAIRE HEBERT 
36 West Street 

Girls' Club, 3. 



WILLIAM HEBERT 
36 West Street 



Football, 3; Band, 
Track, 2. 



; Hi-Y, 3; 



RUTH HEDMAN 
22 Dysart Street 

Basketball, I, 2; Archery, I; Bowl- 
ing, I, 2, 3; Glee Club, I; State 
Muse Festival, I; N. E. Music Fes- 
tival, I ; Christmas Concert, I ; Holy 
City, |- "Gallia," 2; Chapel Choir, 
2, 3; Girls' Club, 3; Traffic, 3; 
Golden Rod Agent, 2; News- 
/vrirers' Club, 3. 



JULIA HENDRICKSON 
34 Payne Street 



BEVERLY HASTINGS 
107 Forbes Hill Road 

Bowling, 3; Golf, 2, 3; Girls' Club, 
2, 3; Girls' Club Board, 3; Tri- 
Hi-Y, 2, 3; Archery, 3; Traffic, 3. 



MARJORIE HAYNES 
109 Gridley Street 

Library Staff, I; Thalia Club, 2; 
Glee Club, 3; Girls' Club, 3; 
Music Festival, 3; Christmas Con- 
cert, 3. 







BARBARA HESELTON 
40 Butler Road 

Bowling, 2, 3; Golf, 2, 3; Girls' 
Club, 2, 3; Secretary, 3; Tri-Hi-Y, 
2, 3; Archery, 3; Chrisrmas 
Pagean!, 3. 



ARLENE HEYWOOD 
20 Edgewood Circle 



RICHARD HOLBROOK 
64 Revere Road 

Football, 3; Baseball, 2, 3; Glee 
Club, I; Christmas Concert, I; 
Spring Concert, I, 2; Rifle Club, 
2; Chapel Choir, 3. 



ROBERT HOWELL 
75 Lincoln Avenue 

Hockey, 3; Hi-Y, 3; Traffic, 3. 



LOUISE HOWLAND 
71 Lenox Street 

Girls' Club, 3. 



VIRGINIA IGO 
20 Thompson Street 

Girls' Club, 2; Newswriters, 3. 



DORIS JACOBSON 
26 Richie Road 

Glee Club, I, 2; Chapel Choir, 2, 
3; Girls' Club, 2, 3; Spring Con- 
cert, 2; Christmas Concert, I, 2; 
N. E. Music Festival, I, 2; "Holy 
City," I; State Music Festival, I, 
2; Lbrary Staff, I. 



MARIE JAGER 
II Beebe Road 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Newswriters, 3; 
Basketball, I. 



CLARA JOHNSEN 
52 South Walnut Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Basketball, 2, 3; 
Archery, 2; Tennis, 2; Bowling, 2. 











4w* 







BARBARA JOHNSON 
35 Morley Road 

Golf, 2, 3; Girls' Club, 2, 3; Presi- 
dent, 3; Q-Hi News Business Staff, 
2; Page and Stage, 2, 3; Tri-Hi-Y, 
3; Home Room Representative, 2; 
Pin and Ring Committee, 3; Verse 
Speaking Choir, 2. 



BEVERLY JOHNSON 
23 Bailey Street 

Bowling, 2, 3; Archery, 2, 3; 
Swimming Club President, 3. 



ELEANOR JOHNSON 
12 Nicholl Street 

Glee Club, I; Orchestra, I; Girls' 
Club, 2, 3; Tri-Hi-Y, 3; Thalia Club, 
2, 3; Treasurer, 3; Golf, 2, 3; N. 
E. Music Festival, I; Holy City, I; 
Spring Concert, I ; Christmas Con- 
cert, I; Traffic, 3; Tennis, 3. 



EVA JOHNSON 
284 Granite Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Bowling, 3; 
Tennis, 3. 



ROBERT JOHNSON 
15 High Street 



RUTH HELEN JOHNSON 
167 Kendrick Avenue 

Basketball, I; Girls' Club, 2, 3; 
Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3; Q-Hi News, 3. 



SYDNEY JOHNSON 
43 Arthur Street 

Science Club, 2; Bank, 2, 3; Mass- 
achusetts State Festival, 2, 3; 
Traffic, 3. 



WALTER JOHNSON 
12 Harrison Street 

Golden Rod Business Staff, 3. 



LILLIAN C. JOHNSTONE 
29 Eddie Street 

Glee Club, I, 2, 3; "Holy City," 
i ; Spring Concert, 2, 3; N. E. Music 
Festival, I ; Mass. Music Festival, 
I, 2, 3; Writing Club, 2; News- 
writers, 3; Entertainment Com- 
mittee, 2, 3. 



MARY JUDGE 
377 Manet Avenue 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3; 
Archery, 2; Tennis, 2; Bowling, 2; 
Riding Club, 3; Newswriters, 2. 



PETER KANAVOS 
2 Alleyne Terrace 

Student Council, 2, 3; President, 
3; Debating Club, I, 2, 3: Presi- 
dent, I, 3; Page and Stage, 2, 3; 
Treasurer, 2; Hi-Y, 2, 3; Nominat- 
ing Committee, I; Soccer, I, 2; 
School Representation for Orator- 
ical Contest on the Constitution, 3. 



HILMA KARHU 
445 Granite Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Basketball, 2; 
Golden Rod Agent, 2; Nominating 
Comm ttee, 2; G-Hi News Agent, 
3; Swimming, 3; Bowling, 3; News- 
writers, 3; Golden Rod Staff, 3; 
Traffic, 3; Tennis, 3. 



KATHERINE KEATING 
52 Rogers Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Health Service, 
2; Tennis, 3. 



ALICE KELLY 
32 Alton Road 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Tri-Hi-Y, 3; 
Golden Rod Agent, I ; Nominating 
Committee, I; Athletic Council, 
I; Q-Hi News Agent, 2; Home 
Room Representative, 2; News- 
writers' Club, 3; Tennis, 3; Golden 
Rod Staff, 3. 















ANASTACIA KELLY 
26 Shirley Street 

Traffic, 3; Girls' Club, 2, 3; Home 
Room Representative, 3; News- 
writers, 3; Sc ence Club, 3; Ping 
Pong, I; Tennis, I ; Basketball, I. 



TERESA KELLY 
37 Pontiac Road 

Girls' Club, 2; Bowling, 3; Swim- 
ming, 3; Ping Pong, I, 2; News- 
writers, 3; Tennis, 3. 



JACQUELINE KENNEDY 
40 Rustic Place 

Archery, I; Girls' Club, 3; Bad- 
minton, 1 , 3; Basketball, I ; Tennis, 3. 



DORIS KERMODE 
213 Kendrick Avenue 

Library Staff, I; Glee Club, I, 2, 
3; Chapel Choir, 2, 3; "Holy City." 
I; Spring Concert, 2, 3; N. E. Fes- 
tival, I, 2, 3; State Festival, I, 2, 
3; Christmas Concert, I, 2, 3; 
Girls' Club, 2, 3; Girls' Club 
Board, 3; Tennis, 3. 



ELEANOR KILBRIDE 
25 Cliff Street 

Traffic, 3; Christmas Concert, I, 2, 
3; Glee Club, I, 2, 3; Spring Con- 
cert, 2, 3; Chapel Choir, 2, 3; N. 
E. Festival, I, 2, 3; Girls' Club, 3; 
"Holy City," I; Class Day Com- 
mittee, 3; Entertainment Com- 
mittee, 2, 3; Tennis, 3; State Music 
Festival, I, 2, 3; Newswriters, 3. 



HAROLD KREITMAN 
18 Wittich Place 

Baseball, 2, 3. 



JOHN LAMB 
8 I Curtis Avenue 

Intramuial Basketball, 3. 



CATHERINE LANDRY 
48 Brook Road 

Girls' Club, 2, 3. 



ANN LANE 
6 Main Street 



FRANCES LANGE 
I 14 Liberty Street 



MARY LA PLUME 
625 Sea Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Golden Rod 
Business Staff, 3. 



HELEN LARSEN 
18 Roselin Avenue 

Ar.chery, I; Glee Club, 2, 3; 
Chapel Choir, I; Swimming, 2; 
Bowling, I, 2; Girls' Club, 2, 3. 



RAYMOND LA RUE 
63 Crosby Street 

Baseball, 2; Wrestling, 3; Intra- 
mural Basketball, 3. 



RICHARD LEARY 
305 Sea Street 

Student Council, 3; Traffic, 3; 
Hi-Y, 3; District Manager, Q-Hi 
News, 3; Rifle Club, 3; Rifle 
Team, 3. 








\ 



-Jr 








CAROL LECHTHALER 
256 South Central Avenue 

Verse Speaking Choir, I, 2; Riding 
Club, I, 2; Nominating Com- 
mittee, I; Tennis, 2, 3; Golden 
Rod Agent, I; Girls' Club, 3. 



LOIS LEIF 
332 Copeland Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Golden Rod 
Business Staff, 3; Traffic, 3. 



VIRGINIA R. LEONARD 
35 Main Street 

Science Club, 1 , 2, 3. 



VELIA LETTERI 
118 Verchild Street 

Archery 2, 3; Girls' Club, 2, 3; 
Science Club, 2; Bowling, 3. 



HAROLD LEVINE 
16 Harrington Avenue 

Football, I. 



ESTELLE LIBERMAN 
399 Washington Street 

Debating Club, 2, 3; Girls' Club, 
2, 3;; Bowling, 2; Thalia Club, 3; 
Traffic, 3; Knitting Club, 3. 



FLORENCE LIBERTINE 
374 Adams Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Riding Club, I 
2; Golf, 2, 3; Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3; Knit 
ting Club, 3; Q-Hi News, I, 2, 3 
Q-Hi News District Manager, 3 
Golden Rod Business Staff, 3 
Newswriting, 3; Home Room Rep 
resentative, I, 2, 3. 



. " 



CHARLES LINDSAY 
62 Pleasant Street 

Glee Club, I. 



PEARL LIPSKY 
21 Phipps Street 

Q-Hi News District Manager, 2; 
Traffic, 2; Newswriting, 3; Girls' 
Club, 3; Knitting Club, 3; Bowl- 
ing, 2. 



JENNIE LOPRESTI 
32 Pearl Street 

District Manager Q-Hi News, I; 
Asst. Circulation Manager Q-Hi 
News, 2; Circulation Manager 
Q-Hi News, 3; Girls' Club, 2 
Thalia Club, 2, 3; Newswri+ers, 2 
Golden Rod Business Staff, 2, 3 
Knitting Club, 3. 



JOSEPH LOUIRIO 
81 Edwards Street 

Football, I; Wrestling, I, 2, 3; 
Intramural Basketball, 3. 



ESTHER LUBARSKY 
21 Roberts Street 

Ping Pong, I; Archery, I; Girls' 
Club, 2, 3; Bowling, 2, 3; Page 
and Stage, 2, 3; Basketball, I; 
Newswriters, 3; Golden Rod, 3. 



CAROLYN LUONGO 
19 High Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Bowling, 2, 3; 
Basketball, 2. 



GLADYS LURA 
10 Cottage Street 

Swimming Club, 3. 





■:'•*** 








^ / \ 





*cr- 



40 Wu\ 



f: 












LOUISE LYNCH 
16 Carruth Street 

fowling, I. 



MARY LYNCH 
80 White Street 

Archery, 2, 3; Bowling, 2, 3; Bas- 
ketball, 3; Badminton, 3; Girls' 
Club, 2, 3. 



BARBARA McALLISTER 
338 Manet Avenue 

Orchestra, I, 2, 3; State Music 
Festival, I, 2, 3; N. E. Music Fes- 
tival, I, 3; "Holy City," I; "Gal- 
lia," 2; Spring Concert, 3; News- 
writers, 3; Thalia Club, 3; Girls' 
Club, 3; Kntting Club, 3; Traffic, 3. 



ROBERT MacANDREW 
188 Quincy Avenue 

Hockey, I, 2, 3; Intramural Bas- 
ketball, 3. 



RUTH MacBETH 
20 Lurton Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Tri-Hi-Y, I, 2; 
Pres'dent, 3; Bowling, 2; Glee 
Club, 2- Knitting Club, 3; Christ- 
mas Concert, 2. 



KATHERINE McCAIG 
69 Darrow Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Glee Club, 3 
Page and Stage, 3; Swimming, 3 
Tri-Hi-Y. 3; Chr'stmas Concert, 3 
Archery, I. 



lillian McCarthy 

84 Nightingale Avenue 

Bowling, I; Swimming, 3: Girls' 
Club, 3; Knitting Club, 3. 



GERTRUDE McCLUSKEY 
108 Graham Street 

Library, I. 



FLORENCE McDONALD 
73 Plymouth Street 

Girls' Club, 2; Page and Stage, 2. 



GEORGE MACDONALD 
373 Newport Avenue 

Page and Stage, 3; Literary Club, 
3; Debating Club, 3; Golden Rod 
Staff, 3. 



KENNETH MACDONALD 
207 Upland Road 



DANIEL McGRATH 
62 Ballou Street 

Golden Rod Bus'ness Staff, 
Rifle Club, 3. 



WILLIAM McGRATH 
24 Standish Avenue 



PAUL P. MclNNES 
29 Connell Street 

Basketball, I, 2, 3; Track, I, 2, 3; 
Football, 3; Hi-Y, 3. 



















THOMAS McKEAGNEY 
55 Common Street 

Football, I, 2, 3; Wrestling, I, 2, 
3; Golf, I, 2, 3. 



BARBARA A. McKENZIE 
152 Crescent Street 

Archery, 3; Rifle Club, 3; Girls' 
Club, 3. 



WALTER McKINNON 
23 Gordon Street 

Nominating Committee, I, 2; Base- 
ball, 2, 3; Basketball Manager, 3; 
Golden Rod Business Staff, 3. 



CUYLER T. MACLEOD 
102 Upland Road 

Glee Club, I, 2; Chapel Choir, 2; 
Christmas Concert, I, 2; Holy City 
Cantata, I ; Home Room Repre- 
sentative, I, 3; Hi-Y Club, 2, 3; 
Treasurer, 3. 



DANIEL MACLEOD 
164 Madison Avenue 

Page and Stage, 3; Debating 
Club, 2, 3; Literary Club, 3; 
Golden Rod Staff, 3. 



MARJORIE MACLEOD 
156 Independence Avenue 

Girls' Club, 3. 



ELSIE McPHEE 
54 Connell Street 

Girls' Club, 3; Basketball, 
Badminton, I, 2; Tennis, 3; 
writers, 3. 



, 2, 3; 
News- 



GLORIA McPHEE 
468 Sea Street 

Basketball, I, 2; Thalia Club, 2, 3; 
Library Staff, I, 3; Science Club, 
I; Sailing Club, I, 2; Badminton, 
I, 2; R fie Club, 2; Newswriters' 
Club, 2, 3. 



JEAN MacPHERSON 
422 Granite Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Basketball, 2; 
Bowling, 3. 



GLORIA MACK 
40 Fenno Street 

Girls' Club, 3; Bowling, 3; Swim- 
ming, 3; Tennis, 2, 3; Archery, 3; 
Newswriters' Club, 3. 



LOUISE MACKEY 
24 Brook Road 

Basketball, I, 2, 3; Archery, 2, 3; 
Tennis, 2; Swimming, 3; Badmin- 
ton, I; Girls' Club, 2, 3; Bowling, 
I • Ping Pong, I . 




RENEE MANKIN 
15 Virginia Road 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Archery, 3. 



ANDREW MARELLA 
15 Mill Street 



JENNIE MARIANO 
99 Mill Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Bowling, 
Basketball, 2, 3; Tennis, 2, 3. 



LOUISE MARIANO 
97 Mill Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Bowling, 
Basketball, 2, 3. 



*" - * 



JAMES MACKIN 
9 Rock Island Road 

Football, I, 2. 



BESSIE MAIDA 
5 Pearl Street 

Girls' Club, 3; Traffic, 3. 



EDWARD MALLOY 
6 Florence Street 

Hockey, I, 2; Football, I. 






WILLIAM MARIANO 
12 Main Street 

Baseball Manager, 2. 3; Golden 
Rod Business Staff, 3. 



CELIA MARINI 
13 Brooks Avenue 

Archery, I; Swimming, 3; R fie 
Club, 3. 



LOUISE MARINI 
194 West Street 

Girls' Club, I ; Archery, 2. 



VIOLA MARINI 
252 West Street 

Archery, I ; Girls' Club, 3. 



ANNA MARTELL 
333 Granite Street 

Glee Club, I, 2; Basketball, 3 

Holy City, I; State Festival, I 

Chapel Choir, 3; Newswriting, 3 
Archery, 3; American Ode, 2. 



WAYNE MARTIN 
30 South Central Avenue 

Science Club, I, 2, 3; Traffic, 
Tennis, 2, 3; Camera Club, 
Golden Rod Staff, 3. 



JOHN MATTEI 
37 Winthrop Park 

Football, I, 2, 3. 



Bowling 
ting, 3. 



DOROTHY MATTES 
76 Rodman Street 

Girls' Club. 3; Knit 



BERNARD MATTSON 
105 Madison Avenue 

Golden Rod Staff, 3. 



CATHERINE MERRILL 
2 Bradford Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Basketball, 2. 




NADINE MILLIKEN 
103 Elm Street 

Tri-Hi-Y, 3; Girls' Club, 3. 



RUTH MILLIKEN 
126 Palmer Street 

First Orchestra, I, 2, 3; Second 
Orchestra, I, 2, 3; Tennis, I, 2; 
Badminton 3; Writers' Club, 2: 
State Music Festval, 2, 3; News- 
writers' Club, 3; Traffic, 3; Instru- 
mental Concert, I, 2, 3. 



BARBARA MITCHELL 
44 Upton Street 

Girls' Club, 3; Tri-Hi-Y, 3; Science 
Club, 3; Horseback Riding, 3; 
Swimming, 3; Basketball, 3. 



AUGUSTA MOCHEN 
1 1 Albertina Street 

Archery, I; Library Staff, 3; Treas- 
urer, Girls' Club 2; Newswriters, 3. 



HELMI MOILANEN 
27 Albertina Street 

Home Room Representative, I, 2; 
Nominatina Committee, I. 



ALBERT T. MONACO 
8 Cyril Street 

Football, I, 2, 3; Track, I, 2; Page 
and Steae Club, 2, 3; Home Room 
Representative, 2; Student Council. 
3; Band, I, 3; N. E. and State Fes- 
tivals, I, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3; 
Chapel Choir, 3: Hi-Y, 3; Traffic, 
3; Soring Concert, 3. 



VENETA MONTE 
42 Alton Road 

R fie Club, 2, 3; Girls' Club, 2, 3. 



BETTE MOORE 
76 Myopia Road 

Basketball, I, 2; Girls' Club, 2, 3; 
Girls' Club B.oard, 3 ; Science Club, 
3; Tennis", ' I," 2;" Tri-Hi-Y, 3; 
Traffic, 3. 



FRED MOORHOUSE 
286 Water Street 

Home Room Representative, I ; 
Track, 2; Basketball Manager, I, 
2: Head Manager; Traffic, 3; 
Class Day Committee, 3; Class 
President, 3. 



MARY MORO 
36 Lawn Avenue 

Archery, I; Spring Concert, 2; 
Holy City, I; Girls' Club, 2, 3; 
Swimming Club, 3. 



JEAN MORRISSEY 
14 Atherton Street 

Tennis, I; Girls' Club, 2; Badmin- 
ton, I ; Traffic, 3. 



GEORGE MOULTON 
411 Highland Avenue 

Holy Ci+y, I; Glee Club, I; Band, 
3; State Music Festival, 3; N. E. 
Music Festival, 3; Traffic, 3. 



MARION MUIR 
46 Curtis Avenue 



PHYLLIS MUIR 
28 Berkeley Street 

Bowling, I, 2, 3; Cheerleader, 2, 
3; Girls' Club, 2, 3; Tri-Hi-Y, 3; 
Traffic, 3; Tennis, 3; Golden Rod 
Staff, 3; First Aid, 3; Swimming, 
3; Basketball, I; Girls' Club Board, 
3; Newswriters, 3. 


















MARION MUISE 
28 Watson Terrace 



ELEANOR MULLANEY 
72 Bigelow Street 

Basketball, I; Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3; Girls' 
Club, 2, 3: Tennis, 3; Archery, 3; 
First Ad, 3; Bowling, 3; News- 
writers, 3. 



PEARL MULLANEY 
27 Riverside Avenue 

Archery, 2, 3; Riding Club, 3; 
Tennis, 3; Swimming, 3; Girls' 
Club, 2. 



RUTH MULLANEY 
54 Cleverly Court 

Bowling, I; Basket ball, I; Girls' 
Club, 3. 



ALBERT MULLEN 
4 George Road 

Band, I, 2, 3; Srate Festival, I, 2, 
3; N. E. Festival, I, 3; Debating 
Club, 3; Literary Club, 3. 



HELEN MULLIGAN 
64 Shawmut Street 

Archery, I, 2, 3; Vice-President, 
3; Girls' Club. 2, 3. 



ELINOR MULOUEENY 
I I Nilsen Avenue 

Home Room Representative, I ; 
Sailing Club 2; Tenris, 2, 3; 
Girls' Club, 2; Traffic, 2, 3; Paqe 
and Stage, 3; Literary Club, 3. 



GERTRUDE MURPHY 
81 Ballow Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Tr-HI-Y, 2, 3; 
Home Room Golden Rod Agent, 
1 1 2, 3; Traffic, 3; Newswriters' 
Club, 2; Basketball, I. 



JAMES W. MURPHY 
49 Saint Germain Street 



ELSIE MYLLMAKI 
463 Willard Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Traffic, 3; Bowl- 
ing, 3; Basketball, I, 2. 



JOSEPH NADER 
19 Edison Park 






VIRGINIA NASON 
13 Central Avenue 



WILLIAM NIEMI 
43 Quarry Street 

Business Staff, Golden Rod, 3. 




FRANK NORTON 
79 Campbell Street 

Newswriters' Club, 2, 3; Assistant 
Hockey Manager, I, 2. 





CHRISTOPHER NOURSE 
66 Graham Street 

Rifle Club, I; Traffic, 3. 



ROBERT NANKIN 
273 Washington Street 

Basketball, I, 2, 3; Golden Rod 
Business Staff, 3; Intramural Bas- 
ketball, 3. 



ALBERT NARDONE 
5 Copeland Street 

Rifle Club, 2. 



NATICA NASH 
54 Union Street 




-"•H 



w\ 




JOHN OBRIEN 
71 Virginia Road 

Basketball, 2; Spring Concert, 2; 
Intramural Basketball, 3. 




ELSA OLSSON 
80 Bay View Avenue 

Traffic, 3. 




ALBERT OLIVERIO 
161 Summer Street 

Football, I, 2, 3; Intramural Bas- 
ketball, 3. 



HAROLD OPENSHAW 
1064 Furnace Brook Parkway 

Track, 2, 3; Newswriters' Club, 2. 



HOWARD OPENSHAW 
1064 Furnace Brook Parkway 

Track, 3: Newswriters' Club, 2. 



JOHN ORTIZ 
19 Roberts Street 

Traffic, 3; Rifle Club, 3; Golden 
Rod Business Staff, 3. 



JOSEPHINE OSTROWSKI 
23 Main Street 

Q-Hi News, 2. 



RAYMOND O'TOOLE 
100 Dayton Street 

Wrestling, 2, 3; Golf I, 2, 
Home Room Representative, 
Intramural Basketball, 3. 



LILLIAN OVASKA 
24 Prout Street 



H. BARBARA PACE 
94 Forbes Hill Road 

Orchestra, I, 2, 3; Traffic, 3; Girls' 
Club, 2, 3; Vice-President, 3; Tri- 
Hi-Y, 2, 3; Golf, 2, 3. 




^rttflil 




GLORIA PACETTI 
71 Rodman Street 

Traffic, 2, 3; Girls' Club, 3; Red 
Cross, 3. 



JOSEPH PALUMBO 
189 Kendrick Avenue 

Soccer, I, 2; Golden Rod Business 
Staff, 3; Intramural Basketball, 3 



JOHN PANEPINTO 
91 Main Street 

Nominating Committee, 2; Rifle 
Club, 2; Golden Rod Business 
Staff, 3. 



ALBERT PAOLUCCI 
164 Sumner Street 



Football, 
3; Track, 



2, 3; Wrestling, I, 2. 
2; Leaders' Club, 1 , 2. 



JAMES PAPILE 
19 Canal Street 

Football, I, 2, 3; Student Council, 
I, 2, 3; Ass'stant Business Manager 
Q-Hi News, 2; General Manager 
Golden Rod, 3; President Student 
Representatives, 3; Intramural Bas- 
ketball, 3. 



LEO PAPILE 
10 Hawkins Street 

Football, I, 2, 3; Basketball, I, 2; 
Track, !; Intramural Basketball, 3 



RICHARD PARADISE 
1333 Quincy Shore Boulevard 

Band, I, 2; Orchestra, I. 2; N. F, 
Music Festival, I, 2; Stale Musk 
Festival, I, 2; Home Room Repre- 
sentative, 2; Traffic, 3; "Q-Hi 
Hash," 2. 



ANNA PARZIALE 
72 Edison Park 

Tenn : s, I; Basketball, I, 2, 3; Arch- 
ery, I, 2, 3; Newswriters, I; Tri- 
Hi-Y, 2; Vice-President, 3; Bowl- 
ing, 2, 3; Badminton, 3; Girls' 
Club, 2, 3; Swimming, 3. 




ANNA PATRIARCA 
248 Copeland Street 

Archery Club, I, 2, 3; Girls' Club, 
2, 3; Tennis, I, 3; Golden Rod 
Agent, 2, 3; Q-H -News, 3; Bad- 
minton, I; Table Tennis, I, 2; Bas- 
ketball,' I. 



VIRGINIA C. PATTS 
49 Island Avenue 

Archery, I, 2; Newswriters, I; 
Girls' Club, 2; Bowling, 2; Spring 
Concert, 2; Q-Hi-News, 3; Swim- 
ming, 3 ; Tennis, 3. 



MARJORIE RUTH PAWSEY 
15 Pawsey Street 



Archery, 
minton, 



EILEEN PEACHEY 
545 Newport Avenue 

3; Tennis, I, 3; 



Bad- 



3. 



GLORIA PEACHEY 
545 Newport Avenue 

Glee Club, I, 2, 3; Girls' Club, 2, 
3; Thalia Club, 3; Page and Stage, 
3; Chapel Cho'r, 3; Golden Rod 
Staff, 3; Nominating Committee, 
2; Verse Speaking Choir, I, 2: 
"Gallia," 2; Christmas Concert, I 
2, 3; "Holy City," I; Traffic, 3; 
Home Room Representative, I ; 
Tennis, I, 3; Badminton, I; Basket- 
ball, I; State Festival, I, 2, 3; 
N. E. Festival, I. 



WALTER PEECE 
63 Brackott Street 

Football, I, 2, 3; Wresil ng, I, 2, 
3; Track, I; Intramural Basketball, 
3; Co-Captain Football, 3; Cap- 
tain Wrestling, 3. 
















BARBARA PEHRSON 
64 Cranch Street 

Tennis, 2. 3; Archery, 2: Girls' 
Club, 2: Q-Hi News, 3; News- 
writers, 2; Traffic, 3; Thalia Club, 3. 



HAROLD PERROW 
39 Stewart Street 

Baseball, 1,2; Soccer, 1 , 2. 



CHARLES PETERSON 
138 South Street 

Basketball, I, 2: Football, 3; Home 
Room Representative, 3; Bank, 3; 
Nominating Committee, 2; Busi- 
ness Staff Golden Rod, 3; Chapel 
Choir, 2, 3; Hi-Y, 3; Intramural 
Basketball, 3; Glee Club, 3. 



JOYCE PETERSON 
22 Baker Avenue 

Christmas Concert, 2; Spring Fes- 
tival, 2; Chapel Choir, 3; Swim- 
ming Club, 3; Glee Club, 2. 



BARBARA PINKHAM 
161 Warren Avenue 

Archery. 2; Basketball, 3; Girls' 
Club, 3; Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3; Science 
Club, 2; Traffic, 3; Class Vice- 
President, 2, 3; Swimm'ng, 3; Q- 
Hi News Agent, 3. 



FREDRICK PITMAN 
378 Belmont Street 

Hockey, I. 



JOHN POWERS 
5 Douse Road 



VIRGINIA PURCELL 
C5 Callou Street 

Basketball, I ; Bowling, 3. 



DOROTHY PUTNAM 
815 Sea Street 



DOROTHY RAMSAY 
25 Riverbank Road 



WILLIAM RAMSAY 
57 Germain Avenue 

Wrestling, I, 2, 3; Football, 3; 
Intramural Basketball, 3. 



RUTH N. RANDAZZO 
71 Verchild Street 



DORIS READ 

88 Whiton Avenue 

Newswriters, 3. 



JACQUELINE REICHERT 
7 Hood Street 













> 






m*i 



BETTE RESTELLI 
21 Common Street 

Home Room Representative, I, 2: 
Glee Club, I; N. E. Fest val, I: 
State Music Festival, I ; Nominat- 
ing Committee, 2; District Mana- 
ger of Q-Hi News, 3; Archery, I; 
Q-Hi Hash, 2; Traffic, 3; Christmas 
Concert, I; Basketball, I; Hoi/ 
City 3; "Gallia," 2; Panorama o 1 

Q, I. 



MARIE RICCUITI 
150 Cross Street 

Home Room Representative, I ; 
Newswriters, 2; Q-H News Agent, 
2; Page and Stage, 3: Girls' Club, 
3; Golden Rod Agent, 2; Bowl- 
ing, 2. 



LILLIAN RILEY 
75 Cleverly Court 

Cheerleader, 2, 3. 



TONY RIZZO 
87 Sumner Street 

Intramural Basketball, 3. 



GEORGE ROBICHAU 
77 Sea Avenue 

Rifle, I, 2, 3; Secretary, 3; Sail- 
ing Club, 1,2; Traffic, 3. 



HERBERT ROSENTHAL 
44 Chestnut Street 

O-Hi News District Manac/er, 2; 
Golden Rod Agent, 2; Traffic, 3. 



3aseball, I 
Basketball, 



JOHN ROUILLARD 
107 Darrow Street 

Football, 



2, 3; 
, 2. 



I, 2; 






MARIAN ROUILLARD 
338 Quarry Street 

Newswriter, 1,2; Traffic, 3. 



ROBERT RUNIUS 
62 Ruggles Street 

Orchestra and Band, I, 2; Hi-Y 
Club, 2, 3; Hockey, 3; Class Treas- 
urer, I, 2, 3; Reception Com- 
mittee, 3; Home Room Represen- 
tative, I; Traffic, 3; Norn nating 
Commi i tee, I. 



MARCELLA RUSCONI 
57 Penn Street 

Bowling, 3. 



WILSON RUSSELL 
95 Merrymount Road 

Football, I, 2, 3; Intramural Bas- 
ketball, 3. 



MARY RYAN 
63 Lenox Street 



FRANK SALDI 
147 South Walnut Street 

Football, I, 2; Basketball, I, 2, 3, 



GLORIA SALVATORE 
21 Stevens Street 

Q-Hi News Staff, 3. 















ALMA SALVUCCI 
109 Roberts Street 

Archery, I . 



MARY SALVUCCI 
120 Brooks Avenue 

Archery, I. 



ROMOLO SALVUCCI 
171 West Street 

Football, I, 2, 3; Baseball, I, 2, 3. 



ANTHONY SANDONATO 
10 Oak Street 

Basketball, I; Baseball; Intramural 
Basketball. 



DOROTHY SANSOM 
6 Hilda Street 

Archery, I; Girls' Club, 2, 3; Bowl 
ing, 3; Rifle, 2; Traffic, 3. 



ANGELO SASSI 
266 Granite Street 



PAULINE SAULNIER 
26 Oakwood Road 

Swimming Club, 3; Science Club, 
Vice-President, I, 2, 3. 



VIRGINIA SAVAGE 
23 Shawmut Street 

Tennis, I; Glee Club, 2; State 
Music Festival, 2; Girls' Club, 3; 
Archery, 3. 



DOROTHY SCHAEFER 
!6 Hobomack Road 

Traffic, 3; Swimming, 3; Home 
Room Representative, 3. 



ROBERT SCHAUER 
357 Sea Street 



Bowling, 3 
Club, 3. 



AUDREY SCHNEIDER 
156 West Street 

Swimming, 3; Girls' 



ADELINE SCOLARO 
12 Sixth Avenue 

Girls' Club, 3; Bowling, 3. 



GEORGE SCRIMSHAW 
45 Cherry Street 

Page and Stage, 2, 3; Rifle Club, 
I, 2, 3; Golden Rod Staff, 3; Ten- 
nis, I, 2, 3; Golf, 3; Class Day 
Committee, 3. 



Archery, 
Club, 2. 



EDYTHE SEITZ 
40 Grand View Avenue 

Basketball, I; Girls' 













PHOEBE SEYMORE 
251 Common Street 



MIRIAM SHERAD 
13 Lowe Street 

Orchestra, I, 2, 3; N. E. Music Fes- 
tival, I, 3; Mass. Music Festival, 
I, 2, 3; Girls' Club, I, 2, 3; Thalia 
Club, 3; Writing Club, 2; Tennis, 
I; Ping Pong, I; Archery, 2. 



LOUISE SHERRIFF 
I 10 Greene Street 

Home Room Representat ve, I ; Q- 
Hi News Staff, I; Q-Hi News 
Agent, I; Basketball, I; Ping Pong, 
I; Girls' Club, 2, 3; Girls' Club 
Board, 3; Tri-Hi-Y, 3; Pin and 
Ring Committee, 3; Library Club, I . 



MILDRED SHUBERT 
30 Arnold Street 

Bowling, 3. 



NATHAN SILVER 
99 Summer Street 

Soccer, I; Indoor Track, I; Base- 
ball, I, 3; Basketball, 3; Intramural 
Basketball, 3. 



BERGER SJOSTROM 
70 Kent Street 

Football, I; Basketball, I, 2, 3; 
Hi-Y, 3; Home Room Represen- 
tative, 2. 



VIRGINIA SKOGLUND 
99 Cranch Street 

Archery, I; Girls' Club, 2, 3; Q- 
Hi News Staff, 3. 



DOROTHY SMITH 
141 Upland Road 

Archery, I, 2, 3; Girls' Club, 2, 3; 
Bowlinq, 2, 3. 




LAWRENCE SMITH 
33 Elm Street 



MARY SMITH 
1 1 Utica Street 

Girls' Club, 2; Archery, I, 2; Q-Hi 
News, 3; Swimming, 3; Bowling, 2; 
Badminton, 2. 



MARTHA SODERBACK 
68 Quarry Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Traffic, 3; Bas- 
ketball, 3; Archery, 3. 



DEANE SOMERVILLE 
107 Shore Avenue 

Tennis, I; Glee Club, I; Chapel 
Choir, I, 2, 3; Hi-Y, 3; Sailing 
Club, I; Christmas Concert, I. 



DONALD SPARGO 
98 Standish Avenue 

Golden Rod Business Staff, 3. 



ALFRED STAPLES 
62 Bennington Street 

Hockey, I, 2, 3; Hi-Y, 3; Q-Hi 
News Agent, 2; Traffic, 3. 




















GERALD STARRATT 
25 Bell Street 



MAY STEVENS 
57 Lawn Avenue 

Page and Stage, 2, 3; Verse Speak- 
ing, I, 2; Golden Rod Agent, 2; 
Girls' Club, 3; Bowling, 3; Golden 
Rod Staff, 3. 



BERNARD STEWART 
50 Endicott Street 

Glee Club, I; "Holy City," I; 
Christmas Concert, I, 3; Football, 
2; Hockey Manager, 3; Traffic, 3. 



MALCOLM STEWART 
821 Southern Artery 

Wrestling, I, 2, 3. 



JUNE STURROCK 
21 Atherton Street 

Q-Hi Mews, 3; Girls' Club, 2. 



BARBARA SULLIVAN 
176 Whitwell Street 

Archery, I; Basketball, I, 3; Bowl 
ing, I ; Swimming, 3. 



ELEANOR SULLIVAN 
33 Upton Street 

Girls' Club, 3. 



MARY E. SULLIVAN 
130 South Street 

Girls' Club, I, 2; Newswriters, 
2; Tennis, I . 



ANGELINA SULMONTE 
35 Penn Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Tennis, I, 2; Bad- 
minton, 2; Ping Pong, I, 2; Bowl- 
ing, I, 2; Basketball, I; Archery, 2. 



RITA SURETTE 
39 Gannett Road 

Bowling, I; Science Club, I, 2; 
Badminton, 2, 3; Archery, 2, 3. 



CATHERINE SWANSON 
16 North Payne Street 

Girls' Club, 3; Nominating Com- 
mittee, I; Tri-Hi-Y, 3. 



ROBERT SWEENEY 
23 Sumner Street 

Glee Club, I; Chapel Choir, I, 2, 
3; Home Room Representative, I; 
Christmas Concert, I. 



WILLIAM SZATHMARY 
16 Miller Stile Road 

Page and Stage, 2, 3; Golden Rod 
Agent, I, 2; "Panorama of Q," 2; 
"Holy City," 2; Newswriter, 2; 
Q-Hi News, 2; Rifle Club, I. 



LORRAINE TANGHERLINI 
4 Nicholl Street 

• r-Hi-Y, 2, 3; Girls' Club, 2, 3; 
Bowling, I ; Basketball, I. 

















ROY TANGHERLINI 
55 Bunker Hill Lane 

Hockey. I, 2; Business Staff of 
Golden Rod, 3. 



ANGELINA TANTILLO 
95 Water Street 



WILLIAM TAYLOR 
17 Atherton Street 

Football, I, 2; Track, 2, 3. 



JACOUELINE THIESFELDT 
195 Upland Road 

Sailing Club, I. 



DORIS THOMPSON 
65 Granite Street 

Archery, I ; G rls' Club, 2, 3; Bowl- 
ing, 2, 3; Badminton, 2. 



MARY E. THOMPSON 
35 Putnam Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Archery, I. 



THELMA TIBBETTS 
350 Washington Street 

Girls' Club, 3. 



BLANCHE TOBEY 
46 Winter Street 

Vice-President of Class, I; Bowl- 
ing, I, 2, 3; Cheerleader, I, 2, 3; 
Girls' Club, 2, 3; Treasurer, 3; 
Student Council, I, 3; Golden Rod 
Staff, 3; Tri-Hi-Y, 2, 3; Treasurer, 3. 



RITA TOBIN 
47 Rock Island Road 

Bowling, 3. 



ALFRED TOCCI 
84 West Street 

Hockey, I, 2; Hi-Y, 3. 



ANGELINA TOCCI 
84 West Street 



ETHEL TOLCHINSKY 
18 Lowe Street 

Orchestra, I, 2, 3; State Music 
Festival, I, 2, 3; N. E. Festival, I; 
Girls' Club, 2, 3; Thalia Club, 2, 
3; Golden Rod Staff, 3; Traffic, 3; 
Tennis, I, 2; Ping Pong, I, 2. 



MARY TOMA 
16 Marsh Street 



ROBERT TONG 
102 Pontiac Road 

Sailing Club, I; Q-Hi News, I, 2, 
3; Home Room Representative, 2, 
3; Page and Stage, 2, 3; Pin and 
Ring Committee, 3; Traffic, 3; 
Hi-Y, 3; Golden Rod, 3. 














JENNIE TROWSDALE 
17 Caledonia Avenue 

Thalia Club, 2, 3; Girls' Club, 2, 
3; Bowling, 3; Basketball, I, 2; 
Traffic, 3. 



GEORGE TRUBIANO 
35 Lancaster Street 

Footbail, I; Baseball, 3. 



HOWARD TUFTS 
21 Nut Island Avenue 

Band, 2; Rifle Club, I, 2, 3; Rifle 
Team, I, 2, 3; Vice-President, 3; 
Wrestling, I; Hi-Y, 3; Traffic, 3; 
Sailing, I, 2; State Music Festi- 
val, 2. 



VIOLET UBERTINE 
58 Federal Avenue 

Girls' Club, 2; Bowling, I. 



CARMELA URSINI 
16 West Street 

Basketball, I, 2. 



JAMES VAN PYEWAAD 
51 Bedford Street 




ANTOINETTE VERMETTE 
18 South Central Avenue 

3owling, 3. 



MARJORIE VINCENT 
63 Arnold Srreat 

Basketball, I, 2, 3; Thalia Club, 2, 
3; Secretary, 3; Badminton, I, 2, 
3; Tennis, 2; Girls' Club, 2, 3; 
Bowlinq, 3; Traffic, 3; Rifle Club, 
3; Golden Rod, 3; Ping Pong, I, 2. 



WILLIAM VOLPE 

61 Canal Street 

Q-f-li News Agent, 3; Golden Rod 
Agent, 3. 



ELIZABETH WALSH 
33 Armory Street 

Sailing Club, 2; Bowl ng, 2, 3; 
Golden Rod Agent, 2; Spring 
Concert, 2. 



ROSAMOND WALSH 
255 Newport Avenue 



Basketball, I, 2; 
Thalia Club, 2; 
Bowlino, 2, 3. 



Badminton, I , 
Girls' Club, 2, 



VIRGINIA WALSH 
930 Sea Street 

Archery, I, 2, 3; Tennis, 2, 3; Bad- 
minton, 2, 3; Bowling, 2, 3; Girls' 
Club, 2, 3; Traffic, 3; Spring Con- 
cert, 2; Tri-Hi-Y, 3. 



ADELBERT WARD 
55A Adams Street 

Debating Club, 3; Red Cross, 3. 



MARY WARD 
419 Furnace Brook Parkway 

Q-Hi News Staff, I; Bowling, I; 
Basketball, I ; Tennis, I ; Girls' 
Club, 2: Sailing Club, I . 







X* 



%.»* 











WINIFRED WEBSTER 
37 Homer Road 

Golden Rod Agent, 2; Home 
Room Representative, 3; Girl-,' 
Club, 2, 3. 



LAWRENCE E. WEEDEN 
39 Broady Avenue 

Traffic, 2, 3; Rifle Club, 3. 



KATHRYN WELCH 
49 Hudson Street 



ROBERT F. WELCH 
59 Campbell Street 

Traffic, 3; Rifle Club, 3. 



GERALDINE WENTWORTH 
33 Beechwood Street 
Girls' Club, 3; Bowling, 2, 3. 



RUTH WERME 
67 Station Street 

Tennis, I; Girls' Club, 2, 3; Bowl 
mg, 2, 3; Swimming, 3. 



GEORGE E. WEST 
89 Utica Street 

Studenr Representative, I, 2; Stu- 
dent Council, 3; President of 
Class, I; Traffic, 3; Hi-Y, 2, 3: 
Hi-Y President, 3; Track, I; Foot- 
ball, 3; Sailing Club, I; Golden 
Rod Staff, 3. 



GEORGE WHALEN 
144 Spring Street 



DONALD A. WHITTAKER 
933 Sea Street 



FRANCIS WILDES 
10 Oakland Avenue 



IRMA WILDING 
261 Washington Street 

Bowling, I, 2, 3; Tennis, I; Girls' 
Club, 3; Cheerleader, 2, 3; Tri- 
Hi-Y, 2, 3; Tri-Hi-Y Secretary 3; 
Traffic, 3. 



JAMES WILL 
18 Newcomb Street 



ELIZABETH M. WILLIAMS 
91 Hall Place 



JANIS BIRCH 
39 Greenview Street 

Girls' Club, 2, 3; Traffic, 2. 



ANGELINA BRUCE 
44 Germaine Avenue 




BELLA BURAK 
76 Lancaster Street 

GERTRUDE BURR 

I Pelican Road 

Bowling, I; Archery, I, 2; Tennis, 
I, 2. 



MIRIAM E. WILLIAMS 
10 Salem Street 

Archery, 3; Basketball, 2; Girls' 
Club, 3. 



INA WILSON 
14 Richard Street 

Archery, I, 2, 3; Girls' Club, 2, 3; 
Bowling, 2, 3; Traffic, 3; Tennis, 3. 



MAURICE P. WILSON 
79 Coddington Street 

Cross-Country, 3; Track, 3; Holy 
City, I. 



ARTHUR WRIGHT 
17 Harrison Street 



FRANK YOUDIS 
72 Hall Place 

Track, I ; Wrestling, I ; Footbal 
I, 2, 3; Baseball, 2, 3. 



DOROTHY ZAVERSON 
185 South Street 

Archery, I, 2, 3; Bowling, 2, 3; 
Tennis, 3; Girls' Club, 2, 3; Tri- 
Hi-Y, 3. 



LEO CAREY 

28 Bridge Street 

Track, 2, 3; Hockey, 2, 3; Hi-Y, 2, 
3; Baseball, 3. 

JAMES CARMODY 
26 Cherry Street 



HUSH 



FRANCIS CLUFF 
17 Lowe Street 

Hockey, 3. 

RALPH CLUFF 
17 Lowe Street 

Hockey, 3. 



JOHN COLETTI 
38 Nelson Street 

Track, 2; Football, 2. 



ELEANOR D'ANGELO 
31 North Payne Street 

Girls' Club, 3; Basketball, I. 

FRANCIS DECOSTE 
6 Mechanic Street 

Wrestling, 2, 3; Baseball, 3; Track, 
3; Intramural Basketball, 3. 

RITA DEVEAU 
605 Washington Street 

LILLIAN DEYOUNG 
191 Quincy Avenue 

ROBERT DONAVAN 
4 Ellerton Road 

Hockey, I, 2, 3; Science Club, I; 
Football, I, 2, 3; Baseball, I; 
Track, 2, 3. 



ROBERT FARQUHAR 
I I Sachem Street 

Band, I, 2; Orchestra, I, 2; Hi-Y, 3. 

THOMAS GERRIOR 
1032 Sea Street 

Debating Club, I; Science Club, 
I, 2, 3; Literary, 3 ; Newswriting, 2. 

KATHERINE HASSAN 
64 Winter Street 

DOROTHY HETHERINGTON 
I 16 Greene Street 

Sailing Club, I; Newswriters Club, 
2; Basketball, 3. 

ROBERT HOITT 
I 12 Sagamore Street 

Track, 3. 

RUTH L JOHNSEN 
61 Burns Avenue 

Ping Pong, I; Basketball, I. 



EDWARD JORDAN 
102 Putnam Street 

Hi-Y, 3. 

CAROLYN KRANEFUSS 
81 Narragansett Road 

Bowling, I, 2; Swimming, 3; Arch- 
ery, I ; Tennis, I . 

ELSIE KUJANPAA 
70 Albertina Street 

Girls' Club, 2. 

LEO LADAS 
80 Rock Island Road 

Baseball, 2; Intramural Basket- 
ball, 3. 

LEON LANDAY 
I I Hobomack Road 

FRANK LIBERTINE 
46 Charlsmount Avenue 

Baseball, 2, 3; Hockey, 2, 3; In- 
tramural Basketball, 3. 

MATTHEW McKENNA 
35 Hunt Street 

Baseball, I, 2, 3; Hockey, I, 2, 3; 
Intramural Basketball, 3. 

DONALD McLEOD 
103 Shore Avenue 

Writing Club, 2. 

JOSEPH MACLEOD 
26 Gay Street 

Golf Team, 2. 

MARGARET MARTIN 
38 Madison Avenue 

Basketball, I, 2; Soft ball I, 2; 
Badminton, 2. 

CHARLES NANGLE 
27 Island Avenue 

RITA NIMESKERN 
23 Willard Street 

Archery, I; Library Staff, I, 2; 
Rifle Club, 3. 



PATRICIA O'LEARY 
21 Marsh Street 

Girls' Club, 3; Homeroom Repre- 
sentative, I; Nominating Com- 
mittee, I; Bowling, 2; Basketball, 
I, 2. 



LETTIE PARKER 
203 Rhoda Street 

LEANARD PEARLIN 
81 Bigelow Street 

JOSEPH PIPER 
28 Silver Street 
Wrestling, 2, 3. 

MARGARET RAND 
3 Rowley Street 

ARTHUR J. RICCI 
120 Sumner Street 

Wrestling, I; Intramural Basket- 
ball, 3. 

KENNETH ROBBIE 
I 10 Putnam Street 

KATHRYN ROBERTS 
22 Moffat Road 

Archery, I, 2. 

IDA SEGAL 
160 Main Street 

LOUISE SHAHEEN 
537 Washington Street 

Basketball, 2, 3; Bowling, 3; Ping 
Pong, 3; Badminton, 3. 

JACK SIDELINGER 
215 South Central Avenue 

STUART SMITH 
5 Rogers Street 

Nominating Committee, I, 2; 
Newswriting Club, I ; Sailing Club, 
I, 2; Rifle Club, 2, 3; Wrestling, I. 

GERTRUDE SULLIVAN 
72 Germaine Avenue 

Swimming, 3; Sailing Club, 2; 
Basketball, I. 

DORA TOCCI 
211 Upland Road 

Drum Majorette, 2, 3; State Music 
Festival, 2. 

CAROLYNE WILLIAMS 
25 Braintree Avenue 

Sailing Club, I, 2; Archery I, 2; 
Girls' Club, 3. 



LJur Cjoou r/eiahbor 7 icjuincij ^Jrade S^ckool 




Auto Mechanic Department 

William Doherty 
Herbert Ersk'ne 
Frank Hall 
Adrien Lemieux 
Joseph McKenzie 
Richard Stephansky 
William Williams 



Electrical Department 

Grant Baxter 
E. Carlton Brown 
William Burke 
Richard dimming 
Walter DeBeaumont 
Edward Doherty 
Edwin Elstob 
Theodore Lloy 
William O'Connell 



Machine Department 

Stewart Forbes 
Fausto Grippi 
Frederick Kleimola 
Ralph Naclerio 
John Pendleton 
Raymond Rouleau 
James Sheehan 

Plumbing Department 

Vincent Anderson 
Robert Carella 
Angelo DelGreco 
Edward DiBona 
Frank Grilli 
Lindo Infascelli 
Crawford Mir'ck 
George McAdam 
Robert Scannell 
Edgar Waters 



Sheet Metal Department 

Frederick Gabriel 
William Goodwin 
Gerard Keefe 
William Kleimola 
Peter Panarelli 
Joseph Rigo 

Cabinet Making Department 

Donald Hughes 



Pattern Making Department 

James Diamantople 
Edward Roberts 
Guy Stadig 




student 
Council 



Did you enjoy the "Harvest Hop" and the April Sport Dance, "Spring 
Splash"? Sophomores — didn't the Handbook greatly help you to become 
acquainted with your school? Weren't you glad your school could do its bit 
for Uncle Sam by sponsoring a U. S. O. Dance and a Liberty Book Drive? The 
group responsible for all these activities was the Student Council, with presi- 
dent Peter Kanavos, vice-president James Papile, and secretary-treasurer 
Edith Moberg, with faculty advisor Miss Martha Tikkanen at the helm. 



^V 



In a democracy "We, the people" have a right to be represented; that's 
the aim of the Home Room Representative group, which has a chance to carry 
the opinions of individuals and small groups to the Student Council meetings, 
where they receive immediate attention. As yet, the more timid students 
haven't ventured many opinions through their representatives and have thus 
given up chances to help their school and themselves. However, this organ- 
ization shows great promise for the future! 



^Arome f\c 



oom 



f\epre5entatlved 



?pi 



page forty-six 




'rarric 







T 




The efficiency squad "keeps 'em rollin' " at the Fore River yard, but at 
Quincy High the traffic squad keeps 'em walking — quietly, orderly, and 
without confusion. Hats off to these little-publicized custodians of the cor- 
ridor, to their squad leaders, Fred Moorehouse — ground floor, Ruth Eng — 
first floor, Barbara Pinkham — second floor, Robert Runius — -third'-floor, and 
to Mr. Deane, director and organizer. 



& 



Quincy High Sctioo 
Bradford Library 



These are our school librarians! Under Miss Coulman's supervision they 
train a year, gradually assuming library duties, and are then formally initiated 
onto the staff at a banquet. After their training they can handle expertly 
many phases of library work, aiding both teachers and pupils. Their social 
activities included a get-acquainted party, a Christmas reunion party with 
alumnae, and a party with the North High staff. 




Staff 



page forty-seven 



1 




R ■ 

(Golden Rod 
Annual) 



Laurels to our Business Staff! Through your efforts the literary portion 
of the "Golden Rod" has been a great success. Much praise is due you for 
your loyal support in the circulation, the publicity, the soliciting, and all 
financial matters pertaining to this yearbook, which you have very success- 
fully carried out under the supervision of Mr. Millard. 



ik 



Do you wish to write the great American novel or the great American 
play? This year the members of the Literary Club gained much useful knowl- 
edge about the writing of poetry, essays, drama, and the short story. They 
analyzed the works of great masters under the direction of Miss Marr. The 
meetings were highlighted by the criticism of original manuscripts of fellow 
members. 



oLi 



eraru 



page forty-eight 



I Will, hi; III 

mini' ins 



illiilil, IIIIMI 
illll 1 ill 




I 



fcfa 
















i 










i 





■r 




-rr 


1 



n 



ewswn 



: ier$ 




The Newswriters' job is to obtain accurate facts of school events and 
prepare them for weekly publication. There are four groups chosen from 
English classes of Miss Browne, Miss Call, Miss Turner, and Mr. McKeown, 
working in rotation. They work under pressure, since they must, in a short 
time, get facts accurately, write up their information correctly, and have this 
ready to appear in print. 



^r 



The "Q-Hi News," with Richard Cutler as editor-in-chief Mary Elizabeth 
Clark and Barbara Olsen as assistant editors, made its exit last January, much 
to the sorrow of the student body. Every Wednesday afternoon the staff 
locked itself up in a room to work on the weekly newspaper, and on Friday 
it was delivered to the waiting students. The staff is to be highly praised for 
its excellent work. 





ews 



page forly-nine 



I'//*.- 

i is 




A 



£W 



aae 
a S^taae 



All of Quincy High's dramatic ability in one group, under president Mary- 
Elizabeth Clark, vice-president Leon Raiche, secretary Sinforosa Acebo, and 
treasurer Walter Milliken — that's The Page and Stage Club of 1942. This 
organization has given its members a well rounded program for the past year, 
starting with a presentation of Radio Drama and comedy in the Assembly to 
introduce the group to the school, and including, in addition, one-act plays, 
voice and speech work, pantomimes, and guest speakers. 



& 



The Debating Society has had a brilliant season. The debating team won, 
the second consecutive time, the district meet of the National Forensic League. 
This year's debaters were as follows: on the affirmative, Robert Craig and 
Robert Baker; on the negative, Jeanne Melville and Burton Steir. Albert 
Mullen won first in the Extemporaneous Speaking and Peter Kanavas third in 
Original Oratory. There were also interscholastic debates with Concord and 
Revere. Generous credit goes to Mr. Lee, the club's able advisor. 






9 



page fifty 




^Jkalla L^iub 




The Thalia Club of Quincy High started the year with an uproarious 
initiation for the new pledges. Meetings were given over to relief work, quiz, 
and variety programs. The school is especially grateful to Thalia for securing 
the services of Lydia Dan, a Chinese student at Radcliffe, who spoke to the 
school on "Education in China." The officers of the club are president, Selma 
Brick; vice-president, Eleanor DiTullio; secretary, Marjorie Vincent, and 
treasurer, Eleanor Johnson. 



ft 



The Girls' Club program this year displayed remarkable versatility. In 
step with the times meetings were devoted to the Red Cross in addition to the 
community service rendered by the Thanksgiving and Christmas parties. "I 
Haven't a Thing to Wear," was the title of the informative lecture the club 
sponsored. Our group entertained the North girls at a "get-acquainted" 
party. The annual "weenie roast" and style show were fun. Much credit is 
due the efficient Girls' Club board. 





'rid L^tub 



page fifty-one 




Jri '^Ml " 




Initiation week in September started the successful season of this club. 
The event most eagerly anticipated by the Tri-Hi-Y girls was the State con- 
vention in West Springfield. A Mothers' Party and several events in collabor- 
ation with the Hi-Y boys highlighted the year's program. 

Officers of the 1941-42 season included Ruth MacBeth, president; Anna 
Parzialle, vice-president; Blanche Tobey, treasurer; and Irma Wilding, 
secretary. 



& 



Sharing honors with Girls' Club for the "most popular club" award is the 
1942 Hi-Y group. President George West, vice-president Sydney Fox, sec- 
retary Fred Gronval, and treasurer Cuyler McLeod, with the co-operation and 
help of the members, have completed a banner year, the program of which 
has included talks on guidance, hobbies, hygiene, and safety, by well known 
exponents of each, a joint meeting with the North Tri-Hi-Y and the Quincy 
Tri-Hi-Y, a banquet, and an outing. 







illlllF IK 

IM Ji 



page fifty-two 




(/Sand 




An important and colorful addition to the school, as always, is the band. 
Whether cheering the football games or marching in Quincy's parades, the 
blue and gold ranks are a familiar and welcome sight. Although the State 
Festivals were postponed this year, due to war conditions, the band gladly 
assisted North in its excellent performance. 



<& 



These musical people, with Miss Howes and Miss Tuthill as directors, 
rehearse enthuisastically every Thursday afternoon for the purpose of bringing 
pleasure to others as well as to themselves. This year the long-awaited* 
State Festival, in which the orchestra usually participates as a Class A 
orchestra (class determined by school enrollment), was postponed because 
of war conditions. The orchestra played in the Parents' Night program, the 
Christmas concert, and the spring instrumental concert. 




\Jrche:stra 



page fifty-three 



!M8&W**£&S«?m3i#M4?: 



*3*» )• 



Tmrni III! IB 

!g§! Ill 



iiiiiiii in 

mm m 




L^napei L^hou 



The Chapel Choir's rendition of the "Lord's Prayer," a part of the assembly 
each week, will long remain in the memories of those who attend Quincy 
High School. The solemn weekly performance of the choir offers the school 
a chance to hear beautiful hymns sung in a religious style. This year, for 
the first time, the Chapel Choir has been permitted school time for rehearsals. 



ft 



Another year of achievement for the Glee Club! Their beautiful Christmas 
program took the form of a church service. In the spring the combined glee 
clubs of junior and senior schools in Quincy presented a program featuring 
the choral fantasia from "Faust" by Gounod and Walt Whitman's "I Hear 
America Singing" with music by Gaul. The assisting artists were alumni of 
our schools. Members of the Glee Club have gained invaluable appreciation 
of fine music through their year's work. 



Ljtee L^iub 



page fifty-four 




2>, 




rum 



aiorettes 



7' 




One of the most impressive sights of the football season was that of the 
drum majorettes, led by Margery Comis, marching across the field in tune to 
the music of the band. Attired in smart blue and white uniforms, Dora 
Tocci, Lois Kintigh, Marjorie Concannon, Alene Costello, Dorothy Pedretti, 
Leona Bonome, and Shirley Johnson attracted much attention. 



tt 



In February a group of girls, under the direction of Miss Johnson, re- 
sponded to the call of the Red Cross Organizations. Composed largely of 
girls from Miss Johnson's own home room, they set to work to make afghans 
and other knitted materials which are needed today. This ambitious group 
has already completed an afghan of mulberry and tapestry rose which rep- 
resents six weeks of work, and, their spirits undaunted, has done advanced 
work on still another one. 




^J\nittina 
L^tub 



page fifty-five 



The Great 
Gypsy Rose Pete 




Now Be "Good Sports!" 
Its All in Fun! 



<LsTo) 



"Welcome 
Back!" 



"Peck's 
Bad Boy" 



Just 
Comparing? 



The Lion's Roar 



"Don't 

Be 

Nervous!" 



Q-Hi 

Chorus 





Concentration? 



1 


1 , 


I 


..... .._,.,, 


I •". 






■ 







Cheerleading is as essential to sports as national morale is to winning 
this war; that's the way a war analyst would say it. The way any Quincy 
High School student would say it is that Frances Burns, Donald Cutler, Her- 
bert Hartford, Phyllis Muir, Lillian Riley, Blanche Tobey, and Irma Wilding 
have certainly helped keep up the spirits and, incidentally, the scores of 
Quincy players. And look at that squad of juniors for next year! 



ti 



The football team this season will long be remembered as going "all out 
•for Victory." They went "over the top" in every major game of the year, be- 
ginning with the sensational win over Brockton, including a well-fought tie 
game with Weymouth, and ending with the amazing score of 34-0 over North. 
Coaches MacLean and Sullivan did a splendid job, and the team gave its fol- 
lowers a great show during the whole season, led by co-captains Pecce and 
Fleischer. 



^sootball 



page fifty-eight 







l/l/reitun 



9 




Our powerful wrestling team has completed one of the most successful 
and exciting seasons in the history of the school. Coach Leland Anderson's 
wrestlers have not only won the Old Colony League championship, but also 
have produced eleven state champions, four in class A, and seven in class B. 
As nine of the champions are juniors and sophomores, the hopes for next 
year's victories are shining brightly. 



ft 



When the first warm rays of spring appeared, Coach Sullivan's enthu- 
siastic baseball team emerged from practice in the gym to the open field, 
ready for work. With the return of veterans Art LaRue, Joe Goodhue, Shorty 
Fleischer, and Marty Daly, and the appearance of many newcomers, the team 
started off with hopes for success. This energetic group should have no 
trouble in building up a high score for the season. 




tl5a6ebau 



page fifty-nine 




djashetbatt 



The stars of the Quincy Basketball team, led by co-captains Glenn 
Fleischer and Frank Saldi, won many games, including those with Weymouth, 
North, Medford, Revere, and Arlington. The team included Paul Mclnnes, 
Anthony DiTullio, Robert Nankin, Guido Pettinelli, and John Mathieson, who 
will return to the team next year to continue winning games. Coach Mac- 
Lean is to be congratulated for creating such a reliable team. 



tt 



This season's skaters have left behind them a record of two victories, four 
ties, and four defeats. With the persistent coaching of Mr. Warren Findlay 
the team has shown its ability by the triumphs over Wellesley and B. C. High. 
For his outstanding performance Robert Howell has been placed on the first 
team of the Bay State All Stars, while Pete Condas and Frank Libertine have 
been placed on the second team. 









^J^foche 



t 



page sixty 




3 



envii5 




The season of 1942 promises plenty of action for tennis enthusiasts. 
Veterans of last year, including Dick Moloney, Bill Fitzgerald, Irving Risi, 
James Moran, and Wayne Martin, are on hand to help make a team worthy 
of any opponent. Matches have been arranged with the teams of Milton, 
Winchester, Thayer Academy, Boston Latin, and Dorchester High. To coach 
Deane goes the credit for moulding the new players into promising team 
material. 



& 



The Quincy rifle team enjoyed a successful season, during which it won 
five of the seven matches and competed in the national Hearst Contest. All 
this reguired continual practice on the range. The team was coached by 
Mr. Briggs, assisted by Robert House, president; Howard Tufts, vice-president; 
Stuart Smith, treasurer; and George Robicheau, secretary. The sophomores 
and juniors strengthened the team much this year. 







earn 



page sixty-one 




v-5a5ketbait 






Basketball — ■ just a boy's sport? — not at all, as shown by the large 
group of enthusiastic sophomores, juniors, and seniors who appeared for 
practice in the gym every Monday and Wednesday afternoon during the 
winter. Good-natured rivalry sprang up among the teams and resulted in 
keen competition in the games refereed by the students themselves. 






& 



Did you know — 

that there is more than one Alice Marble in our school? 
that there are many more in the making? 
Visit the gym on Monday night, where beginners are learning the funda- 
mentals of the game. See these tennis experts on the court. Do not miss the 
final singles and doubles tournament which ends the season. 






3 



evims 



page sixty-two 




^Arrcken 



¥ 




"I've hit gold!!! Gold! do you hear?" 

Don't get excited — it's not a second gold rush. It's just the victorious 
cry of an archery member. With the best equipment and supervision all the 
girls are becoming experts with the bow and arrow. Esther Gilbody is presi- 
dent of this merry band, with Helen Mulligan, vice-president; Betty Seaman, 
secretary; and Barbara Daigle, treasurer. A tournament at the end of the 
season will decide the best Robin Hood band of all the teams. 



ft 



"Eight at twelve!! Nine at ten!! Nip at ten!!" 

Such are the exclamations heard amidst the firing of the rifles. Every 
Wednesday afternoon under the direction of Miss Colclough members of the 
Girls' Rifle Club practice on the rifle range to improve their standing in the 
National Rifle Association. Special awards for 1941 were given to Louise 
Goodale, Eleanor Gillis, Betty Pearce, Eleanor Bullock, and Peggy Bridges, 
crack shots. 




f\LHe L^iub 



page sixty-three 




& 



owun 



% 



Not all the girls get strikes, but they're bowling every Tuesday and 
Thursday afternoon at the Y. M. C. A. Bowling three strings a week under 
the supervision of Miss Tikkanen, each girl is doing her best to improve both 
her own and her team's average. The hope of being the highest of the ten 
teams or having the highest single average at the end of the season is a great 
incentive to all. 



Splash! — the all-year-round swimmers are taking their weekly dip at 
the pool of the Y. M. C. A. These Quincy High aqua-lovers organized a club 
last fall under the direction of Miss Lois James. The leaders are Beverly John- 
son, president; Dorothy M. Smith, vice-president; Virginia Gray, secretary; 
and Constance Kanavos, treasurer. 



S^lvL 



wimmivia 



page sixty-four 




l^ro Vita V jostra "" Victor 



<t 



# 



September, 1939 . . . Time dropped two bundles of squalling, question- 
able joy upon the expectant, but unprepared, world. The concurrent blight 
and might of humanity were World War II and the Quincy High School Class 
of 1942. 

Leaving the routine of study as being understood, we find in a review 
of the extra-curricula activities a key to the class's aspirations, inspirations, 
recreations. 

Prosaic First Year! 

We were told that the Yuletide pageant presented in the sophomore year 
was an innovation. Though we lacked criterion for critical judgment, we 
were moved by the verve of its presentation, and our personal interpretations 
were not in the least impaired. It is not of frills and furbelows but of honest 
sentiment that Christmas is made. That, the music, with its superb, subdued 
lighting background gave to us. 

Afield, in the more masculine, muscular activities, Quincy found, after a 
passably fair season, the first item for cancellation with North. They won. 
Aside from this requiem nothing of note burst through our armor of "erudi- 
tion." 

For the ease and dubious grace of our high school entrance and our 
social diversions throughout the year we had to thank, as had all preceding 
sophomores, the Student Council. From the novice ranks James Papile and 
Andrew Costa were chosen to represent the class of 1942. 

The sophomore class officers gave some indication of the senior officers 
when George West, president, Blanche Toby, vice-president, Ruth Eng, secre- 
tary, and Robert Runius, treasurer, were elected. 

At the termination of the sophomore year we were allowed to wander in 
a contrarily peaceful summer, to dream as youth is wont "to dream on sum- 
mer eve by haunted stream." 1 



# 



Hence to a second, and for the most part, more heavily laden junior year. 
And still this Minervan task was our most serious problem in the vortex of a 
half-ravaged, raging world. 

A junior created a personal touch in interscholastic athletics. Glenn 
Fleischer became gradually a leading, plaudit-drawing football player. He 
was, also, high-scorer on a basketball team which was invited to the "Tech 
Tournament," After a muddy battle inside North's ten-yard line, ending in 
naught but a scoreless tie, Quincy tabulated another point for retribution. 

The election of class officers, which is important for any class, occurred 
in March, 1941. The result was as follows: Fred Moorhouse, president; Barbara 
Pinkham, vice-president; Ruth Eng, secretary; Robert Runius, treasurer. The 
Pin and Ring committee included Barbara Johnson, Louise Sherriff, and Robert 
Tong. In sincere equity a good measure of the hope of the class for a suc- 
cessful senior year rests upon these students. 

1 "L'Allegro," John Milton. 



page sixty-six 



The Christmas pageant was re-staged, with the addition of an entering, 
candle-lit procession, reminiscent of Tannhauser, which heightened the 
solemnity, thought, and beauty. 

As we came to the middle way in our secondary careers, our representa- 
tion in school affairs was broadened. The election to the Student Council of 
Jean and Jane Bussell, James Papile, and Peter Kanavos foreshadowed the 
final school assembly. 

There was inserted into the year a radio program, which tested Quincy's 
"brain-trust" and found it not on par with Maiden. Despite defeat the 
novelty of listening to persons of our own acquaintance publicly err was to 
some extent gratifying. 

The summer lethargy was upon us once more, and the hand of Mars was 
clouding our horizon. We felt that a heavy summons lay like lead upon us, L> 
but perverse fate allowed us to sleep. 



"fr 



The beginning of the end — the senior year. Herr Schickelgruber was at 
our autumnal advent, completing his carbon copy of "all-conquering" 
Napoleon at the battered gates of Moscow. With the false security of Hitler's 
defeat dinning in our minds, we moved peacefully on in our high school orbit. 

One of the most striking aspects of Quincy's 1941-42 session was its 
athletic status. The school enjoyed a year fraught with luminous events. 

Under the tutelage of Coach MacLean and assistant coaches Sullivan and 
Raynor the football team derouted the pretentious "Red-Raiders" by the 
fabulous score of 34-0. This total, incidentally, exceeds the sum of all other 
scores, a true draught to the dregs of vindication. We have here to thank, 
for one, Glenn Fleischer, who exceeded our expectations and North's fears. 
To the principii maximi must be added captain and center James Papile, who, 
apart from a center's stolid work, intercepted a pass and scored over sixty 
intervening yards. 

Though not fanfare recipients, the many other members of the team, it is 
realized, were indispensable. A fitting paean might well start, "After the ball 
is over (so often), many a North Heart's sad." To highlight the remainder of 
the football year, Quincy downed Brockton, 7-0, for the first time in sixteen 
years and broke Weymouth's twenty-six game winning streak, 7-7. Since 
Quincy was the last team, three years ago, to defeat Weymouth, this year's 
tie game completed a job. In its own class Quincy failed against only New 
Bedford, the champions; Newton, class A, also won over Quincy. 

The wrestling team "struggled" through a transcendent season, culmin- 
ating in the winning of the state championship. 

Finally, previously the stigma of Quincy athletics, the hockey team, pulled 
itself from an habitual eighth place to an intermediate fifth. It achieved the 
unique distinction of playing four 1-1 ties, and until the final loss had a chance 
for first place in the Bay State League. 

A natural addition to the school education, in view of martial develop- 
ments, was the air raid drills, lectures, and instructions, all of which moved 
along smoothly. 

Of the several organizations for enhancing school life, the Student Coun- 
cil is the most efficacious. For the preservation of this, in the final year, the 
seniors of the august body are the following: president, Peter Kanavos; 
assistants, James Papile, Richard Leary, George West, Blanche Toby, and 
Albert Monaco. 

Thus our practical nonage passed in serenity in the midst of a world- 
wide holecaust, but the knowledge of the turbulent elements has tooled our 
sensibilities to a keener edge. 



page sixty-seven 



The concurrence of the war with our matriculation is perspicuous. The 
war in the beginning had behind it the fruits of twenty years' mistakes, while 
the class of 1942 must garner the last portions of high school education with 
which to arm itself. The final collapse of all European democracy, in sub- 
stance, except England, left only a hazy conception here of the reality of our 
own plight, evidently because our neutrality hadn't been thus expected. 

In 1940-41 the novelty of war had fallen away after the first quick blow 
of the Axis axe. Only the gossamer ghosts of most of Europe were there to 
plague us, and they didn't want to wet their feet in Oceanus. 

Finally, in 1941-42, the catacylsm of battle at home burst through our 
monastic belief in American immunity. Unharmed for over two years, then 
reeling after unguarded blows, America has come, and will increasingly come, 
to depend upon such as the class of 1942 to carry it through. 

Though the war has finally struck our own shores, this class looks, as has 
no other class for twelve years looked, into an America of individual financial 
prosperity and national monetary straits. The advantages in higher educa- 
tion are miraculously ubiquitous and for employment are increasingly 
appealing. 

Having acquired the potential material for over-throwing totalitarianism, 
we are urged not to forget the principles of integrity. There is brutal, stark 
tragedy before security; some will enjoy peace, but let none of us believe we 
can evade the mud and mire of its attainment. 

Perhaps the Goldenrod itself is emblematic of what we are in danger of 
totally losing, liberty, peace, universal amicability, which we have possessed 
spasmodically, but which we hope to secure eternally, culminating in inter- 
national "tranquility to ourselves and our posterity." 3 



The Constitution of the United States. 




// 




otked III/ lake the V II Ian ~and the l/Uc 



otnan 



^ 



Everyone hates war. There's no doubt about that. Yet every war brings 
forth not compensations, of course, but a great many new interests and ideas 
in all of the so-called fields of human endeavor, especially in the clothes line. 

In normal times most women (but, unfortunately, not all) are content to 
let the man of the house "wear the pants." But not in wartime. The ladies 
(bless 'em) have used the war as an excuse to take over not only men's jobs 
but also their clothes. 

And what woman doesn't like a uniform — even on herself? Nowadays, 
when a soldier walks down the street with his girl, one has to look twice to be 
sure he isn't seeing just a couple of rookies on leave. However, if they are 
arm and arm and don't seem to be interested in the girls passing by, it is quite 
certain that the small one on the inside is just following the latest fad. 

Of course, since the outbreak of World War II, the established color 
spectrum has been long since abandoned to give way to all varieties of 
offshades, and I do mean "off." Now, in keeping with the spirit of the times, 
milady wears red-feather red, victory blue, MacArthur blue, etc. No doubt 
the next variation will be black-out black. 

As the culmination of all these innovations the fair sex has adopted a 
feminine version of the whiffle. Of course it's not called that. It's the feather 
or baby bob that adorns the tresses of the ladies this season. How the hair 
even gets into that three-inch scalloped condition is not revealed, but it's our 
personal conviction that Junior, in a moment of madness, clipped mama's hair 
with the pinking shears. Hence the name baby bob. 

Despite the fact that they have helped themselves to nearly every article 
of masculine apparel, the women of 1942, just as the women of 1842, are still 
essentially feminine. They wear men's shirts, slacks, shoes, and socks. They 
sport swagger coats in mannish tweed. At a rakish angle atop their closely 
cropped heads perch little pointed hats, a flagrant steal from the United States 
Army. Yet, no matter how masculine the outfit, milady still wears her mouth 
bright red (with matching nails), her eyes hauntingly shadowed with blue, her 
skin fragrantly powdered, and perhaps just a dash of Chanel No. 5 behind 
each shell-pink ear. 

In these days of priorities (nothing, of course, should ever have precedence 
over beauty) the girls eagerly dispense with useless furbelows, such as 
pockets, hems, lapels, etc. Graciously they don costumes appropriate for 
home defense. But the subtle touches of true femininity must not be denied 
Miss America. She needs them to boost her morale. 

The young men of 1942 must still beware of the "sweet young thing," but 
this time in her father's new spring suit. 



- "Macbeth," William Shakespeare. 



page sixty-nine 



Ljenerat Uc 



• • 



onsendui&oropimon 



wi 




1. Most Popular Boy 

FRED MOORHOUSE 

2. Most Popular Girl 

LOUISE SHERRIFF 



3. Prettiest Girl 



RUTH MacBETH 



4. Class "Adonis" 

IAN BUCHANAN 

5. Most Versatile Girl 

LOUISE SHERRIFF 

6. Most Versatile Boy 

GLENN FLEISCHER 

7. Class Sweethearts 

BARBARA HASELTON 
ROBERT TONG 

8. Class Politician 

PETER KANAVOS 

9. Class Glamour Girl 

BETTE RESTELLI 

10. Class Genius 



ri 



EORGE MacDONALD 



11. Class Flirt 



EDNA CLARK 



12. Class Actor 

WILLIAM SZATHMARY 

13. Class Actress 

BARBARA JOHNSON 

14. Best Dancer (girl) 

MARY WARD 

15. Best Dancer (boy) 

JAMES PAPILE 



1G. Class Musician 

CHRISTINE GLADNEY 

17. Class Artist 

RONALD CHRISTENSEN 

18. Class Athlete 

GLENN FLEISCHER 

19. Class Style Setter 

IAN BUCHANAN 



20. Most Dependable 



RUTH ENG 



21. Most Sophisticated 

MARY ELIZABETH CLARK 

22. Man About Town 

ROBERT SWEENEY 

23. Class Man Hater 

MARGARET CAPAFERRI 

24. Class Woman Hater 

PAUL McINNES 

25. Most Likely to Succeed 

PETER KANAVOS 

26. Class Heartbreaker (boy) 

CUYLER McLEOD 

27. Class Heartbreaker (girl) 

BARBARA PINKHAM 

28. Class Wit 

WILLIAM SZATHMARY 

29. Most Original Boy 

ROBERT SWEENEY 

30 Most Original Girl 

NATALIE COMINS 



page seventy 



^avtakt Lvi the ^Drauakt 




Lieutenant-Colonel Cuthbert Fyer-Sales makes the following awards: one 

D. S. C. (not to be confused with the Department of Street Cleaning) to these 

lucky people: 

GEORGE J. MacDONALD, 

for being (quote) "a supervisor of canine peregrinations"* (unquote), 
and for having a prodigious vocabulary 

HUGO DIUSSA, 

for his staunch defense of Vermont, Republicanism, and farming, and 
for his varied interests (farming, ground culture, agriculture, soil cul- 
tivation, etc.) 

BARBARA JOHNSON, 

for her really excellent work as a comedienne 

CHRISTINE GLADNEY, 

for her spectacularly outstanding and infectious laughter 

BILL SZATHMARY, 

for his "deformed and demented Samuel Johnson" act (ask for a 
demonstration) 

THOM GERRIOR, 

for his vain and aimless interrogational wandering 

SALLY ARTHUR, 

for her provocatively drooping lashes 

RICHARD PARADISE, 

for being the star performer of Mr. Cutler's ten-minute feature show 
(starting at 2:30) 




SPECIAL AWARDS BY MAJOR BOYLES-RYCE 

One white-walled tire (49.3% rubber) engraved "to one of the ' ot'iuoXXot',' " 

to Peter Kanavos for his Greek 
Our whole-hearted approval to Barbara Pehrson (a blonde) 
One cube of sugar apiece to the "Golden Rod Georges": 

George Scrimshaw (George I) 

George West . . (George II) 

George Moulton . (George III) 

George MacDonald (also ran) 



Dog-walker to you. 



page seventy-one 



^Jiela <Jleaoqaarters - \J.ulncif uticjk Ofiumni 



& 



OFFICIAL COMMUNIQUE, NUMBER 1942, 
REPORTING THE ACTIVITIES OF THE ALUMNI OF QUINCY HIGH SCHOOL 

June, 1942 

The correspondent from the field of education is now able to report some 
information concerning the activities of Quincy High School graduates. 

Pursuing scientific data at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology are 
Joseph Christopher, president of the class of 1941, and George A. Wilson, '41. 

Harvard College claims, for the next four years, Harold La Croix, vice- 
president of the class of '41, and James Robinson, orator. 

Princeton has added the name of George Bonsall, '41, to its list of students. 

Studying at the University of Southern California is Gordon Stuart, '41. 

Northeastern's sons from our class of '41 are Domenic Baccari, Kenneth 
Close, Olavi Huhtala, John Loria, John Luongo, George Pahud, Leigh Pinel, 
and Robert Thomson. 

Improving their secretarial technique at Katherine Gibbs are June Walker, 
Margaret Wight, Gloria Wotten, Janet Wilson, and Mary Wheble, all from 
the class of '41. 

Fisher Secretarial School is training Eileen Evans, '41, Helen Fyfe, '41, 
Margaret Kay, '41, and Sophia Koury, '41. 

Enrolled at Boston College are Walter Avery, '41, Joseph Curtin, '41, 
Thomas Keating, '41, Thomas Moloney, '41, and Vincent Pattavina, '41. 

Boston University has called to her colors some of the finest members of 
the class of '41. Among them are Claire Braverman, Bernard Kramer, 
Abraham Levine, Arthur Mazzola, Phyllis Paulsen, David Purcell, Walter 
Spencer, and Hope Whiting. 

At Bridgewater State Normal School are Fred Lind, president of the band 
in '41, and Shirley Easton, prominent member of the Glee Club. 

Simmons College is fortunate to enlist two fine students from the class of 
'41, Jean Greenhalgh and Yolanda Romanelli. 

Uncle Sam reports that he has claimed for his armed forces the following 
alumni of Quincy High School: Army — Richard Walsh, '41; George H. 
Peachey, 3rd, '39; Eddie Kroesser, '39; Roy Hutchins, '39; and Eddie Dunn, '36; 
Navy — Robert Breen, '41; Harold Walton, '41; Louis White, '41; Robert Gump- 
right, '41; Ellsworth Trowsdale, '40; Marshall Wilbur, '38; and Walter Vincent, 
Annapolis graduate, '38; Marines — George White, '41; Alexander Nicholson, 
'40; and George Page, '39; Air Corps — Richard Fleisher, '37, Kelley Field; 
John Rigby, '37, Pensacola; and Steve Freel, '36, RCAF. 

Our industrial reporter announces that the following members of the class 
of '41 are working for the defense of our country at the Bethlehem Steel 
Corporation: Ernest Caddy, John Carlino, Michael Delia Barba, Frank Doyle, 
John Glynn, George Lindeen, Walter Mayo, James Milne, Charles Mullaney, 
William Neil, Chester Roher, William Tarr, Clarence Taylor, and Charles 
Wallace. He has also discovered that Lois Almquist, Corrinne Andrews, 
Jean Smith, Dixon Matthews, and William McClelland are employed at the 
Granite Trust Company. 

Field Secretary. 



page seventy-two 



Jsvi ^Mctlve Service at \c^uincu ^Nlqk 



& 



As the seniors break ranks to go forth to new and greater conquests, the 
junior and sophomore corps are advanced to divisions of more consequent 
responsibility. Now seasoned veterans, they are taking active part in the 
many organized campaigns of the school. 

To direct their maneuvers for their final year, the juniors have honored 
Henry Conroy as president, supported by a most capable staff: Jeanne Melville, 
vice-president; Eleanor DiTullio, secretary; and Edward Lynch, treasurer. 

Honorary citations are well deserved by juniors Rita Roach, Edith Moberg, 
Leon Raiche, and Peter Gacicia, for their able work in helping to solve the 
complex problems at General Headquarters, the Student Council. 

Appointments to the Pin and Ring Committee were received by Mary 
Lawrence, Walter Johnson, and Ray Daigle, by popular demand of the junior 
ranks. 

Junior participants have aided in throwing many of the sports campaigns 
onto successful offensives. Henry Conroy, Craig Cappaccioli, and Dick 
Moloney contributed much of the fighting power that reaped a victorious 
football season. On other fields of battle vital forays were executed by 
Augustine Pena and Guido Pettenelli in basketball, George Diamond and 
Irving Potter in hockey, and Al Costley in wrestling. 



ft 



Sophomores elected Arthur Craig as their chief-of-staff, assisted by other 
promising officers: Norma DiTullio, vice-president; Barbara Caseley, secre- 
tary; and Stoddard Hayden, treasurer. 

The Student Council received two prominent and satisfying majors: Betty 
Pearce and Robert Reardon. 

Capable command was given to Virginia Deacon, Jeanne Clark, and Bill 
Denneen on the Pin and Ring Committee. 

On the sophomore Athletic Roll of Honor versatile Art Craig carried the 
Blue and White banner for football, Walter Kemp for hockey, and Alfred 
Monaco for wrestling. 

Still there are many others from both classes who have received deserved 
promotion from the ranks by their own efforts and who insure the success of 
the juniors and seniors of tomorrow. 

The class of '42 gives a toast to the future victories of 1943 and 1944. 



page seventy-three 



: vS-iS.*..^:.;*: .-. .^- - ..../■>•♦.• - " " " ff l 





MTiM£=£«^i&3£3&iW£=&=fi=«=a^^ 



ACCOUNTING 



The Bentley School of Accounting and Finance offers both day and 
evening courses for young men and young women who desire to prepare for 
a career in business, public accounting, or government, through specializa- 
tion in accounting and finance. 

The Massachusetts Society of Certified Public Accountants awards each 
year a gold medal to the examinee who receives the highest marks in the 
C. P. A. examination given in November of each year by the Massachusetts 
Board of Registration of Certified Public Accountants, and a silver medal to 
the one who receives the next highest grades. 

The outstanding success of Bentley graduates in passing the C. P. A. 
examination, in competition with graduates of university schools of business 
administration, is evidenced by the fact that Bentley-trained men have been 
awarded the gold medal for the last three successive years and the silver 
medal in 1940 and 1941. 

No other school in New England has as many graduates who have passed 
the C. P. A. examination as has The Bentley School. 

Send for catalog and specify whether interested in day or evening courses. 

The Bentley School of Accounting and Finance 

921 BOYLSTON STREET. BOSTON, MASS. 





OPEN: 


EusbpU 


WEDNESDAYS and FRIDAYS — 2 to 11 


Jhmrral Borne 


SATURDAYS — 10 A.M. to 12 Midnight 
SUNDAYS — 8 A.M. to 12 Noon 


Two Funeral Homes: 
644 HANCOCK ST., WOLLASTON 


Gopeland Street Baths 

HERMAN KYLLONEN, Prop 


21 FRANKLIN ST., SO. QUINCY 






81 COPELAND STREET 


Granite 7423 


WEST QUINCY, MASS. 


Service that Serves and Saves 


Telephone President 5876 



«MWfeS£=£3}ri«=ft=&tfr^^ 



May we congratulate the members 

of the Senior Class and wish 

them the best of success 

and good health in 

the future 

ti I 



THE REMICK CO. 

HERMAN D. KEAY - - School Representative 



I 



Full Secretarial Course 7 to 10 Months 
Individual Progress — Begin any Monday 

Open all year 

Short Courses for 
College Graduates and Students 

12 Huntington Avenue 
Copley Square 



( 'out pi intents of 



Massachusetts 
Machine Shop, Inc. 



817 ALBANY STREET 



BOSTON, MASS. 



3u35^£5t3t3 



"I'm joining the army behind the Army! 




Cjirls may not qualify as bomber pilots, but they can learn 
to make their fingers fly over their typewriters. Being a good 
secretary is a worthy contribution to victory. 

Katharine Gibbs training is the choice of ambitious young 
women planning for a business career or for a war emergency 
job. Employers last year asked us for 5350 Gibbs secretaries. 

• TWO YEAR COURSE — combining college subjects 
and secretarial training (starts September 22). 

• ONE YEAR COURSE — intensive technical training 
(starts July 6 and September 22). 

Placement service without charge. Residences in Boston and 
New York. For illustrated catalog address Entrance Committee. 





"S SCHOOL 



90 MARLBOROUGH STREET, BOSTON 



READ & WHITE 




MEN'S and 
WOMEN'S 

FORMAL 
CLOTHES 
RENTED 

FOR ALL OCCASIONS 

"QUALITY 
ALWAYS" 



111 SUMMER STREET 
BOSTON, MASS. 

Woolworth Bldg., Providence, R. I. 




HIGGINS 
Commercial Machine School 

Courses on Electric 
Comptometers, Mon- 
roes, Sundst rands, 
Electric Elliott-Fish- 
ers, Ediphone, Dic- 
taphones, Electric I. 
B. M. Typewriting 

and Key Punch Ma- J ^^^ 

chines, Moon Hopkins and Burroughs Elec- 
tric Calculators; tuition payable in six 
months or when working. Day and Eve. 
:30th year. Free placement service. Em- 
ployment calls for operators exceed the 
supply. Open all year. 



KENmore 7696 

234 Boylston St., Boston, Mass. 



«eSWKM«MWWe3£3fei£S&3S3£3^^ 



ANNUAL CRAFTSMEN for 



iniMLLCLl 



] ean 



The building of a superior year-book requires the 
closest cooperation on the part of the staff, 
the Photographer, the Engraver and the Printer. 
Our contacts and years of experience enable us 
to render a complete service. As you want to 
produce an outstanding year-book let us help 
you. Our expert service will minimize many of 
your publication problems. » » » » 



FRANKLIN PRINTING SERVICE 



163 ROBERTSON STREET » QUINCY, MASS. 


Telephone President 7171 




Congratulations to the Class of 1 942 




Quincy's Pioneer Silent- Clow 
Oil Burner Dealer 


JOHN HALL 


^Silent Glomc 

C Oil Burner i 


Sfaneral Home 


Crade "A" Range and Fuel Oils 




Coal — New England Coke 






3*5 


CHIMINIELLO 




COAL & OIL CO. 

RALPH CHIMINIELLO. MGR. 


CHARLES H. STONE 


121 WATER ST., QUINCY, MASS. 


Manager 


Telephone Granite 1361 -0137 







MIDDLESEX 
UNIVERSITY 

COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A.B. and B.S. degrees 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE. M.D. degree 

SCHOOL OF VETERINARY MEDICINE, D.V.M. degree 

• Qualified high school graduates may enter the College on July 1st 
or on September 24th. Accelerated wartime program of preprofessional 
study prepares candidates for admission to the Veterinary School in 
twelve months, and for a B.S. or A.B. degree and admission to the 
Medical School in 36 months. 

• Middlesex University participates in the federal student work pro- 
gram of the National Youth Administration. Coeducational. Modern, 
newly erected buildings. 100-acre campus. Comfortable new dormitories. 
Well-equipped laboratories. Faculty of specialists for each school. 

CATALOG WILL BE SENT ON REQUEST 

MIDDLESEX UNIVERSITY • WALTHAM, MASSACHUSETTS 



Congratulations, Class of '42 

Superior 
Cleansers and Dyers 

144 FRANKLIN STREET 
QUINCY, MASS. 



Granite 0929 



President 0929 



ADAMS 



CLEANSERS 



36 INDEPENDENCE AVENUE 



QUINCY, MASS. 



;»«««5=S3=35^3=35=S^J=3««5=SM3=^^ 



i«!^iM?ra=i£3WMM«e5»r3M««£=i«^ 



Con gratulations 



to the 



\\ 



CLASS OF 1942 



OUINCY'S FASHION CENTER 



Quincy's Fashion Center" 



O0e'i\jtkipi(j to ouiw With 



L GROSSMAN 
cV SONS 

2 BIG, BUSY QUINCY BRANCHES 

Oas\j Cledit CLwaviGeb 



SHIP'S HAVEN 

RESTAURANT 

and 

FOOD SHOP 

Home Cooked Luncheon and Dinners 
served daily in our Restaurant. 

In our Food Shop you will find 
delicious bread and cakes for your 
parties. 

Private Dining Room available for 
Special Dinners. 

1237 Hancock Street 
Quincy, Mass. 

Telephone Granite 3698 



*•**••••*••••••••••••••••••••• 

: What can Jf >■ : 
* do to help? mtkWjk 



• 
• 



* Thumb-twiddling is out, but definitely! And you can sock-knit and U.S.O. in * 
your spare time. But if you are really keen to help keep things rolling . . . 
prepare yourself for a job. That's truly stars-and-stripes! 

Uncle Sam and the Busy B's (Big Business) will need trained minds and 
hands for quite a while to come. And smart girls, "making haste slowly," are 
taking time to obtain the best business training they can find. 

Many 1942 graduates are choosing Fisher School for their career-preparation. 
This thorough secretarial training, built around individual abilities and inter- 
ests, gives you what it takes to get and hold a permanent, well-paid position. 
One-Year Intensive and Two-Year Comprehensive courses emphasize back- 
ground-building as well as mastery of technical skills. More than 1500 calls 
for Fisher graduates last year! Call or write for catalog. 

Two convenient locations: BOSTON, 118 Beacon St.; SOMERVILLE, 374 Broadway 



• 
• 



THE 



FISHER 



SCHOOLS 



• ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• 



hanlon corset shop 

Josephine Hanlon Sullivan, Proprietor 
Style and Surgical Fittings 



1363 HANCOCK STREET 



QUINCY, MASS. 



Telephone Granite 0893 






GUIDO MANN 



] 



61 FRANKLIN STREET 



QUINCY, MASS. 



J=^«ra=33=5K5J^3=M«T=Sa«K« 



PLATE MAKERS EOR OVER ONE HUNDRED YEARS 



C. J. PETERS 



STANDARD ENGRAVING CO. 



PHOTO ENGRAVERS 




wear=tci«c=cric3?=se=t'rft 



ARTISTS AND DESIGNERS 

DIRECT AND FOUR COLOR 
PROCESS ENGRAVINGS 
HALF TONE AND LINE 



HANCOCK 3538 



11 KNEELAND STREET 



BOSTON, MASS. 



Mj^SMtS^^Qj^SMaxSaaa-ESC^^ 



yn»e=vr5* 



EDUCATION AND DEFENCE - UNITED FOR VICTORY 

surr©Lr university 

Gives ambitious men and women college and professional training while 
employed in Defense. Do your bit for Uncle Sam every day in office or 
factory. BUT why not use your free time to better prepare yourself to serve 

your country in the days of victory ahead? 

Day and Evening Sessions — Part-time program if desired. 

COLLEGES: 

Liberal Arts — Journalism — Business Administration 

Day or Evening courses for A.B.; B.S. in J.; or B.S. in B.A degree. 
Special Pre-legal course meeting requirements for entrance to Law School, 

entitling one to Associate in Arts certificate. Entrance requirement: 15 
acceptable units or equivalent. 

LAW SCHOOL: 

Day or Evening courses for LL.B. degree. Entrance requirement: 60 
semester hours of academic work. 
GRADUATE SCHOOL OF LAW: 

2-year Evening course for LL.M. degree. For LL.B. graduates only. 

SUMMER SESSION — July 6 - August 14, 1942 
FALL SEMESTER IN ALL DEPARTMENTS BEGINS — Scot. 21, 1942 



Call, write or phone CAP. 0555 for catalog 

SUFFOLK UNIVERSITY REGISTRAR 



Derne Street 



Beacon Hill 



Boston, Mass. 



UNITED CORP. SOCIETY 



32 COPELAND STREET 
QUINCY, MASS. 



k*=SPS«J=5J=5J=SM«J^J=5M«^ 



WM. WESTLAND 6- CO. 

Sporting Goods 

Equipment for every sport 

1555 Hancock Street 
Quincy 



JOHN J. DUANE 

All Kinds New and Salvaged 
Building Material For Sale 

BUILDING WRECKING 

Licensed — Bonded — Insured 

600 Southern Artery, Quincy, Mass. 

Telephone PREsident 6029-6030-6031 



The "ANSWER" 

To Complete Food Protection Is 
The New Air Conditioned 
Ice Refrigerator .... 
SOLD BY 

GRANITE CITY IGE CO., INC. 

550 Adams St., Quincy, Mass. 

Telephone President 2400 



J. E. PURDY CO., Inc. 

Ph o tograph ers 

and Limners 



l6o Tremont Street Boston, Mass' 



Congratulations 
CLASS OF 1941 



mofri 



STUDIO 



Personality Portraits 
17 School Street Quincy, Mass. 

Telephone GRAnite 4670 



DONAHER'S 
INCORPORATED 



1559 Hancock Street 



Quincy, Mass. 



Patterson's Flower Shop 

Elsie M. Patterson, Proprietor 

1283 HANCOCK STREET 
QUINCY, MASS. 

Telephones Granite 0392, President 2054 



PETTENGILL'S INC. 

7-11 Cottage Avenue, Quincy, Mass. 
JEWELERS FOR 65 YEARS 

Graduation Watches, Rings, 
Novelty jewelry 



:MMK:S3533^5^M3=5»:«J^3=3« 



MMrij=ie3£3e±rs»cA?^s=i!ric=^^ 



Crout's Bike Shop 

BICYCLES - REPAIRING 

Rent A Beautiful Bike 

1 3 Cottage Avenue, Quincy 
President 9374 

HURLEY DRUG CO. 

F. A. Hurley, Reg. Pharm. 

385 WASHINGTON STREET 
QUINCY, MASS. 

Telephone President 1 823 



Congratulations to the 
Senior Class 

LEE SHOPS 

1420 HANCOCK STREET 
QUINCY, MASS. 



MAXINE'S 
BEAUTY SALON 

The South Shore's Leading 
Beauty Salon 

1218 Hancock Street 
Quincy, Mass. 

Elks' Bldg. Pres. 5762 



LOD6EN MARKET, INC. 

QUALITY MEAT 

1474 Hancock Street 
Quincy, Mass. 



THE HOLLOW 



516 ADAMS STREET 



QUINCY, MASS. 



N06LER £k BLACK CO. 

Makers of 

Nan's Mayonnaise Dressing 

Distributors of 
Mrs. Turner's Potato Chips 

231 HOLBROOK ROAD 
QUINCY, MASS. 

Tel. Granite 9712 



JOHN OJALA 



6X9 



49 CENTRE STREET 



QUINCY, MASS. 



:t33=5MJ=55=3K»M5=S5=553ttM^^ 



THE ALHAMBRA TEA ROOM 

1371 Hancock Street 

Homemade Ice Cream 
and Tasty Sandwiches 



Compliments of 

CUMMINCS CO. 

COATS, SPORTSWEAR, DRESSES 

1465 Hancock Street Quincy 

Telephone President 1313 



ROBERT A. BLAKE 



501 Beale Street 
Quincy, Mass. 



WALL'S TAILORING SHOP 

27 Copeland Street 
West Quincy, Mass. 



Compliments of 

SHEPPARD COAL & OIL CO. 

27 Granite Street Quincy 

President 7200 



Compliments of 

QUINCY SQUARE BARBER SHOP 

Alfonse Pepe 



ROY'S FLOWERS 

LeROY L. ROUNSEVILLE, Prop. 

CORSAGES 

1246 Hancock Street 

Granite 1900 



CARROLL CUT RATE PERFUMER 

FRE-DEL DEALER 

1419 Hancock Street, Quincy, Mass. 
Telephone Granite 0939 



CLAIRE JEAN BEAUTY SALON 

303 Newport Avenue 
Wollaston, Mass. 



MacKENZIE'S STATIONERY 
STORE 

Temple Place 

Quincy, Mass. 



PATRIARCAS 

GROCERS — MARKETMEN 

"It Pleases Us to Please You" 

Granite 7400 



QUINCY MUSIC SHOP 

"Everything in Music" 

MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS 

NEW — USED 

Complete Line of Records 

8 Granite Street 

Granite 6610 



WOODSTOCK TYPEWRITER CO. 

80 Federal Street 
Boston, Mass. 



T. J. HONKONEN 

Maats - Groceries - Provisions 

107 Garfield Street, Quincy, Mass. 
Telephone Granite 8599 



ri«r*ei'=*=icittrtt-j 



FORE RIVER DRUG COMPANY 
The Rexall Store 

578 Washington Street 

Quincy, Mass. 

FIELD HOUSE 

(MRS. HELEN GUSTAVSON) 

163 Franklin Street 

Quincy, Mass. 

President 1035 

CHARLES P. MILLER 

Watchmaker and Jeweler 

6 Chestnut Street, Quincy, Mass. 

(Next to Strand Theatre) 

Telephone Granite 7373 

TECLA'S BEAUTY SHOPPE 
PERMANENT WAVING 

Machine and MschineEesc 

246 Copeland Street, Quincy, Mass. 
Granite 5907 

BREWER'S CORNER PHARMACY 

1 Copeland Street 
Quincy, Mass. 

WOODWARD'S SPRING SHOP 

Spring and Brake Service 
Wheels Aligned 

63 Canal Street Quincy, Mass. 

President 1200- 1201 

STEWART'S INCORPORATED 

67 Beale Street 
Wollaston, Mass. 



3y=5H5=5«E3E5M3=S5=3 



KAY'S BEAUTY SHOP 

593 Washington Street 
Quincy, Mass. 





if 

\ 







i 



Q^Q******* 






i ^^rfa^g^^^S^i^jife^sVte. 



Mfctt=sj=sci!=«=«=sts!rs=ie=seae^^ 



Compliments of 



ACCOUNTING CLASS OF '42 



F. Moorhouse 


A. Anderson 


Helen Mulligan 


P. Barone 


R. Nankin 


Ida Campitelli 


W. Niemi 


F. Clericuzio 


J. Ortiz 


P. Condos 


J. Palumbo 


A. DiTullio 


J. Panepinto 


J. Dorley 


J. Papile 


J. Goodhue 


C. Peterson 


W. Johnson 


G. Robichau 


Mary LaPlume 


L. Smith 


Lois Leif 


D. Spargo 


W. Mariano 


G. Starratt 


B. Mattson 


L. Weeden 


D. McGrath 


R. Welch 


W. McGrath 


R. Tangherlini 


W. McKinnon 



Career girls ! 
Girls who want to work ! 

You are invited to investigate 
our facilities for preparing you 
for your chosen occupation in 
governmental or private employ- 
ment. 

Choose long or shorter courses 
including Medical, Legal, Ex- 
ecutive, and Intensive Courses. 

Visit the buildings and inspect 
the equipment. 

Social and Sports Program. 
Dormitory. 
Day and Evening Division. 

STRATFORD SCHOOL 

128 Commonwealth Avenue 
Boston, Massachusetts 



SWH«J=3KD=*»MP33=35=5P5^^ 



l—t— t—t— l_t— <.— t— I— «.— 



fefefei!=fcf] 



Under-Grads 

know Kennedy's 



They know that we know their likes and dislikes They 
know that here at Kennedy's we pride ourselves on being 
New England headguarters for campus-styled clothes. And 
here's a tip— Mother and Dad will be pleased, because we 
provide for their interests, too. 

KENNEDY'S 

FAMOUS UNDER-GRAD SHOPS 



Tlus b 1 



uwiwiek 



Plan to get a training that will help you in business or 
in college, or qualify you for Civil Service, to be a yeo- 
man, or for work in the Quartermaster's, Finance or 
Procurement Division of the service. 

Our intensive Summer Session, hours 9:00 to 1:00, 
for ten weeks, starting June 22nd, should be part of 
every High School graduate's program. Plan your 
future by getting more information from 

BRYANT S STRATTON SCHOOL- 



334 BOYLSTON STREET, BOSTON 



KENmore 6789 



Ojuloqrapks 



Ojiikoqrapm 



NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY 



College of Liberal Arts 

Offers for young men a broad program of 
college subjects serving as a foundation 
for the understanding of modern culture, 
social relations, and technical achievement. 
Students may concentrate in any of the 
following fields: Biology. Chemistry, 
Economics, Sociology, Psychology, Math- 
ematics, Physics, and English (including 
an option in Journalism) Pre-Medical, 
Pre-Dental and Pre-Legal courses are 
offered. Varied opportunities available for 
vocational specialization. Degree: Bach- 
elor of Science or Bachelor of Arts. 



College of Engineering 

Offers for young men curricula in Civil. 
Mechanical (with Air-Conditioning, and 
Aeronautical options), Electrical, Chem- 
ical, and Industrial Engineering. Class- 
room study is supplemented by experiment 
and research in well-equipped laborator- 
ies. Degree : Bachelor of Science in the 
professional field of specialization. 



College of Business Administration 

Offers for young men the following curricula : Accounting, Marketing and Advertising. 
and Industrial Administration. Each curriculum provides a sound training in the funda- 
mentals of business practice and culminates in special courses devoted to the various 
professional fields Degree: Bachelor of Science in Business Administration. 

School of Business 



School of Law 

Offers three-year day and four-year eve- 
ning undergraduate programs leading to 
the degree of Bachelor of Laws. A min- 
imum of one-half of the work accepted 
for a bachelor's degree in an approved 
college or its full equivalent required for 
admission to undergraduate programs. 
Case method of instruction. 
The School also offers a two-vear even- 
ing program ope nto graduates of ao- 
nroved law schools and leading to the 
degree of Master of Laws. 
Undergraduate and graduate programs 
admit men and women. 



Offers curricula through evening classes 
in Accounting, Industrial Management, 
Distributive Management, and Engineer- 
ing and Business, leading to the degree 
of Bachelor of Business Administration 
in specified fields. Preparation for C. P. 
A. Examinations. A special four-year 
curriculum in Law and Business Man- 
agement leading to the Bachelor of Com- 
mercial Science degree with appropriate 
specification is also offered. Shorter 
programs may be arranged. Co-educa- 
tional. 



Evening Courses of the College of Liberal Arts 

Certain courses of the College of Liberal Arts are offered during evening hours 
affording concentration in Economics, English, History and Government or Social 
Science. A special program preparing for admission to the School of Law is also 
available. The program is equivalent in hours to one-half the requirement for the 
A.B. or S.B. degree. Associate in Arts title conferred. Co-educational. 

Co-operative Plan 

The Colleges of Liberal Arts, Engineering and Business Administration offer day pro- 
grams for men only, and are conducted on the co-operative plan. After the freshman 
year, students may alternate their periods of study with periods of work in the employ 
of business or industrial concerns at ten-week intervals. Under this plan they gain 
valuable experience and earn a large part of their college expenses. 

FOR CATALOG— MAIL THIS COUPON AT ONCE 

NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY 
Director of Admissions 
Boston, Massachusetts 

Please send me a catalog of the 

□ College of Liberal Arts 

□ College of Engineering 

□ College of Business Administration 
Name 



School of Law 

Evening School of Business 

Day Pre-Legal Program 

Day and Evening Pre-Legal Programs 



Quincy Hign School 
Bradford Library